University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 472

 

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 472 of the 1939 volume:

PRuM - SWTHEM . ?! N TH .suft " bhK r ■« ' 2 V v FROM THE OFFICE OF THE EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR A S U C L A ■Xt 1929-1939 A-T« nprAHF nv v nmvK CJUi4 ASEBALL 3 T L A S INTERFRATERNITY i9?9-ig3y CWw ' " ' ' ' " ocnEss T ' x ?J ' ' 1939 Coec q: mmm " ni - 4 1 x 0 i,t C D P Y R I G H T 1 llf .3 g RY TH P 7? iH ffCIATED STUD] U IV I ffi ifr| THE ipY DF E A ulPi m M Pa a t L Jg I l w felL E S R D R E 5_ ' " IIVDIS E D LIST! JonL D R D MER M A N A G E R W ' w %. m i. ' S. .-rv v r III " ' r-i ' ' ' ... -fe VOLDMtW 5 0 THt I j ' l ; :« ;- : UNIVERSITY DF CALIFORNIA AT LDS ANGELES - 1923 ' , SPRancho de Buenos Ayres ; ; ' ' ' TEN YEARS YOUNG U.C.L.A. GENERAL PLAN :--iO£, a decade of progress on the Westwood campus has brought U.C.L.A. into the eyes of the nation in all forms of endeavor: academically, athlet- ically, and socially. In this short span of years our own university has risen from the depths of insignificance into the spotlight of educa- tion and higher learning. What the next de- cade holds in store is unascertainable, but it is certain that the progress will be equal to and surpassing that which we know at pres- E — Educational BIdg. F — Mechanical Arts BIdg. i H — Men ' s Gymnasium I — Women ' s Physical Education Building To leave with you a concrete picture of our great university ... to picture and tell of the past ... to foretell as well as possible, U.C. L.A. ' s destiny in the next few years ... to- ward these ends is this. Volume XX of the Southern Campus, prepared and given to you. the students and the university. THE STAFF ; ' i vv %;. »- UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT IDS ANGELES - 1339 ;ampus HILGARD AVENUE LOS ANGa£S 31171 In the modern world of today with Its periods of Joy and happiness, strife and sorrow, success and glory, failure and misunderstanding — youth encounters and attempts to fathom baffling mysteries, i.-en and women of college age need guidance and inspiration in preparation for the problems they will meet upon completing their college life. With this thought in mind, we look at a man whose under- standing nature and extensive knowledge have placed his name high among the educators of the country. In his policy of guiding the business and academic activity of the combined University of California, he has made himself a true friend of each and every student in the various parts of the Univ- ersity. He attempts to make the University a temporary resid- ence for the students during their stay. In order that It may provide a " source of developing power and inspiration In the days to follov , " For these reasons, and above all for the example he sets as a fine man and friend to all, this 1939 edition of the Southern Campus is dedicated to Robert Gordon Sproul, pres- ident of the University of California, J • tOBEIT LANOIS, EPITOR LISTON COMIR, MANAGED • UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANCELES The path from Kerekhoff to the Library is familiar to all students who, thirsty from much study, take time off for a coke. 4- ' i— ■ ' ir fl 5 ' i J b |: t W I ' f ' itnuimmit! ■ i Pr, es. " - ' v! -. Co, • ' c. P ' c Tst, On ' OUs N Pas ' hi: Ou THs, ese, ' nt Pi-iS St ' rj p Py tk ' ' s . ' ty ' fui ' ■ " § ■3 re r ■ m. " .: ' " o:: ' ' ' ' ■es .., - °ea ■;a 05,o. ' ' ' . U si, Of Cfs . Pe. h -On ' ees. It oo, ' d ' ' he On yoc m °Ped " ' ' Shf. nli 3r. P rt TABLE CONTENTS THE LIFE OF YOU. THE AVERAGE BRUIN STUDENT, IS DIVIDED INTO FOUR MA|OR SECTIONS YOUR CLASS WORK, CAMPUS ACTIVITIES. ATHLETIC ENDEAVORS ON THE FIELD. AND SOCIAL LIFE. WITH EACH DIVISION REPRESENTING A CHAPTER OF YOUR COLLEGE LIFE, THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS IS SEPARATED INTO THESE SAME FOUR SECTIONS, THE TOTAL OF WHICH FORMS THE UNIVERSITY AND MAKES THIS VOLUME. TYPIFYING UCLA. AT ITS BEST. POSSIBLE. Eleven w ' A view of the Animal Science building at the College of Agriculture at Davis. Astronomical research is carried on at the Lick Observatory on Mt. Hamilton. From the Life Science building, Berkeley ' s Campanile stands out in an impressive and picturesque manner. The Administration Building of the Citrus Experiment Sta tion is located at Riverside, California. MM iliNtiiiiiiiiii. " TV - P.KC. U.C.L.A. ' s own Education Building offers the last view of the seven various branches of the University, all of which combine to form the world ' s largest educational institution of which we are fortunate to be a part. Pre-med students delve into medicine at the Medical school in San Francisco. Scripps Institute of Oceanography is located on the Pacific ' s shores at La Jolla. FACULTY W. C. M A R S H DR. HENRY SCHULTZ DR. JDHN C. PARISH STUDENTS ARNOLD ANDRDN EULABELLE HAY WARD VIRGINIA SUE THD MAS MEMQRIAM f t i ♦ ♦ y i ( 9 ■-«« I C r % ' V ' ' - • i n ■•-t.v " Aj ' . y ' ST: i I f 11 i I . iiiKimifiiii ' I u r PRD GRESS ' ' . » , ' .«,..♦ »,T PRESIDENT R. C. SPROUL GOVERNOR C. L. OLSON BOARD OF REGENTS PROVOST E. R, HEDRICK ' rSiJKuc DEAN E. J. MILLER DEAN H. M. LAUCHLI N DEAN C. 5. Vv ATKINS DEAN M. L. DARSIE DEAN H. S. NOBLE DEAN J. H. WILLIAMS DEAN V. 0. KNUDSEN DEAN W . H. CHANDLER THE " SOUTHERN BRANCH " Of THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BEGAN ITS ACTIVITY ON THE FIFTEENTH Of SEPTEMBER. 1919. THE CAMPUS WAS SITUATED ON NORTH VERMONT AVENUE. WITHIN THE FIRST YEAR THE RAPID CROV TH OF THE STUDENT BODY MADE rvrorsiT THE NEED FOR LARGER QUARTERS. FINALLY ARRANGEMENTS FOR A NEW SITE WERE COMPLETED. AND ON MAY ' °- ' ° PRESIDENT President- of the University of California, Doctor Robert Cordon Sproul impartially divides his administrative time and interests between the University ' s seven divisions. Staunch in the belief that the University in Southern California will continue to strengthen its services to the people of the State in the fu- ture as in the past, President Robert Cordon Sproul visualizes for the Los Angeles campus an increasingly important place in the society of American universities. When President Sproul took office nine years ago, he announced his pol- icy would be to spend more time in Los Angeles than his predecessors had done in order that he might know more intimately the needs which the University should meet in southern California. Carrying out this policy, he established a home on the Westwood campus in 1936. The Uni- versity of California in all its parts is truly Presi- dent Sproul ' s life career. Eighteen :m Reading clockwise: Dr. Sproul, Mortimer Fleishhacker, )ames K. MoffiM, Joseph D. Hodgen Stuart O ' Melveny, Harry L. Masscr, William Moseley lones, John U. Calkins, Luther A. Nichols, Monroe Deutsch, Fred Moyer Jordan, Edward Dickson, Sidney M. Ehrman, Robert M. Underhill, Garrett McEnerney. I L JV Ne Of k Ur Oa fh, Sen al, . " " ' . " fy So of ' ep Of _ " nao Oa rnor r.. " " ' du„: nts. Sen ' both ' Sfs drr,, . ' y- -nts. OdeJ ' ' e ,o ent Sov, ■ern- THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES TOOK UP ITS OFFICIAL RESIDENCE IN WESTWOOD HILLS. NOT QUITE A YEAR LATER —ON MARCH 28, 1930— FORMAL DEDICATION CEREMONIES WERE HELD IN ROYCE HALL. WITH RENOWNED SCHOLARS FROM WORLD- FAMOUS UNIVERSITIES AS GUESTS. IN ADDITION TO THE BRIDGE CONNECTING HILGARD AVENUE TO THE QUADRANGLE, BUILDINGS Nineteen VICE-PRESIDENT As Provost of the University of California at Los Angeles for the past two and one-half years, Doctor Earle Raymond Hedrick in making his work his hobby has become an integral part of student affairs. In giv- ing generously of both his time and personal interest, he has become a sympathetic friend and academic ad- visor. In acting for Dr. Sproul he has combined the dignity of the President ' s office with the spirit of University life as seen in his spontaneous assistance whenever needed and understanding of the problems of this campus. Once head of the University Math Department, Doctor Hedrick has for the last two years filled the post of Provost of the University of California at Los Angeles. Twenty DEAN WATKINS wmi A. DEAN CHANDLER D EAN D AR S IE DEAN NOBLE DEAN WILLIAMS DEAN KNUDSEN ON THE CAMPUS AT THIS TIME INCLUDED JOSIAH ROYCE HALL. THE LIBRARY, AND PORTIONS OF THE CHEMISTRY AND THE PHYSICS- BIOLOCY BUILDINGS. WHEN THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA FIRST INVADED WESTWOOD. DR. WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL WAS PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY. AND DR. ERNEST CARROLL MOORE, WHO WAS THE FIRST TO PROPHESY U.C.L.A. ' S GREAT Twenty-thre« AGRICULTURE R ASTRONOMY BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CHEMISTRY ECONOMICS EDUCATION N H FOREIGN LANGUAGE ■ r ft? GEOGRAPHY O Y H S T Y HOME ECONOMICS FE SCIENCE MATHEMATICS MECHANIC ARTS MILITARY SCIENCE M U NAVAL SCIENCE PHILOSOPHY PHYSICAL EDUCATI ON H Y POLITICAL SCIENCE PSYCHOLOGY FUTURE. WAS LOCAL PROVOST AND VICE-PRESIDENT. UPON DR. CAMPBELL ' S RETIREMENT, IN 1930. DR. ROBERT CORDON SPROUL, FORMERLY VICE-PRESIDENT AND COMPTROLLER. SUCCEEDED HIM TO BECOME THE ELEVENTH OF THE UNIVERSITY ' S PRESIDENTS. AN- OTHER VACANCY CAUSED BY RETIREMENT — THAT OF DR. MOORE. IN JULY. 1936 — V AS FILLED BY DR. tARLE HEDRICK. WHO HAD Dr. Alfred E. Longueil, as Chairman of the English De- partment, is known as an authority on Shakespearean Literature. Even though his department is one of the three in the University which has a comprehensive ex- amination, he has managed to build up student interest to the extent that his department is always overcrowded. FACULTY Following the eccentricities of genius, George J. Cox, chairman of the Art Department, has been peculiarly at- tached to the little green scooter-bike which carries him around the campus. Dr. Cox considers the function of the department both cultural and practical, and be- lieves each student must express himself with brush and chisel for the good of his soul. Many more people know Frank H. Reinsch as Chair- man of the Committee on Subject A, in which capacity he meets every freshman, than as Associate Professor of German. Each fall he returns to U.C.L.A. after spend- ing his summers in travel and research in Germany. His winters are spent in teaching and working with the Modern Languages Association. Twenty-six Arthur P. McKinley is head of the Foreign Language Department. Two years ago, in collaboration with E, K. Reid of the History Department, he discovered in Europe the oldest known manuscript of the medieval romance " Juvenal. " An article to this effect has just appeared in the Harvard magazine. In addition to his classical in- terests, he enjoys mountain climbing. Besides being chairman of the Political Science De- partment at U.C.L.A., Frank M. Stewart holds many im- portant civic and university positions, including member- ship in the Governmental Affairs Committee of the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce and the presidency of the Los Angeles Town Hall for 1938. His research studies are on the municipal reform movement in the United States. Dr. Frederick C. Leonard has been at U.C.L.A. since 1922 and has been Chairman of the Astronomy Depart- ment since its inception in 1931. He is a fellow of the Royal Astronomical Society of England and is a member of the American Astronomical Society. His research specialties are meteorites and double stars. He is a Phi Beta Kappa and a Sigma Xi. SERVED PREVIOUSLY AS THE HEAD OF U.C.L.A. ' S DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS. OTHER ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS DURING THE FIRST YEAR ON THE NEW CAMPUS INCLUDED FOUR DEANS: EARL |. MILLER. OF MEN; HELEN M. LAUCHLIN. OF WOMEN; CHARLES H. RIEBER. OF THE COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE: AND MARVIN L. DARSIE. OF THE TEACHERS COLLEGE. SINCE THAT TIME Twenty-seven Before coming to U.C.L.A. in 1927, B. M. Varney, chair- man of the Geography Department, was Assistant Editor of the journal of the U. S. Weather Bureau, His chief scientific interests are problems of the influences of the Pacific Ocean on California climate, and his hobbies are sailing and photog- raphy. He was Vice-President of the American Meteorologi- cal Society. Since entering the University four years ago as head of the Music Department, Mr. Leroy Allen has expanded the interests and talents of his various musical groups until they now play an important part in almost all of our campus activities. Projects of Mr, Allen ' s depart- ment, the Bruin Band, the Concert Band, and the orches- tra, officiate musically during the academic year. Harold W. Mansfield has instituted several new cours- es in the Department of Mechanical Arts during the past year. Among these was the much publicized course in Photography. The students hold regular exhibitions, which serve to familiarize the public with the Mechanic Arts building, as well as with the work of the amateur photographers. Twenty-eight FACULTY The Training School, under the guidance of Charles W. Waddell, for the past year has remained on the same even keel for which it has been noted. Existing now as a separate unit from the University and on its own bud- get, Dr. Waddell believes that there is a possibility that his department may be absorbed by the new School of Education to be added in the fall. Donald A. Piatt has been chairman of the Philosophy Department for two years. He specializes in work in so- cial ethics and the theory of knowledge. He is co-author of a book, " Studies and Ideas, " and has written articles on the theory of knowledge. Students in all departments come to him for advice on their personal and economic problems. A work of twenty years has been Doctor Loye Miller ' s outstanding contribution to the University curriculum. For the first time as an administrative experiment, he brought together the instructors and classes in the fields of Botany, Zoology, and Bacteriology, and built them into one cooperative whole, the Life Science group, of which he is the chairman and advisor. —WITHIN TEN YEARS— DEAN MILLERS AUTHORITY HAS BEEN ENLARGED TO INCLUDE ALL UNDERGRADUATES, AND THERE HAVE BEEN THE ADDITIONS OF THE DEANS OF THE GRADUATE DIVISION, OF THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, OF THE SUM- MER SESSION. AND OF AN ASSISTANT DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE. THESE OFFICIALS ARE. RESPECTIVELY. VERN O. KNUO- Twenty-nine Commander Herbert W. Underwood, late of the Naval War College, heads the newly-formed Naval R.O.T.C. unit. The annual cruise to Honolulu and the distinctive uniform attracted more candidates than the course could hold, but rigid physical requirements disqualified the majority of the applicants. The company has rapidly at- tained prominence, and all indications point to a brilliant future. At the University but seven years. Dr. U. S. Grant occupies the chair of the Geology Department. The heavy duties of his office have so commanded his atten- tion that he finds himself somewhat handicapped for time in his efforts to unravel the history of the last mil- lion years of California geology. However he hopes to whittle off several thousand in the near future. Martha Deane, Women ' s Physical Education head, has studied dancing in America and abroad. Last summer she attended the International Dance Congress in Paris, returning with many ideas which will benefit her men ' s and women ' s classes and the mixed recreationals. Miss Deane also hopes to stimulate enthusiasm in badminton and swimming. Thirty FACULTY Coming to the U.C.L.A. campus three years ago as head of the Psychology Department, Doctor Knight Dun- lap has since reorganized the curriculum into the field of adjustment work for which it is now important. In- terested in the study of reaction time and emotional facial expressions, Doctor Dunlap has also written five texts, one of which is used in a University Psychology course. Sylvia N. Ryan, as Upper Division Spanish Advisor, is one of the few members of the faculty who can boast of being able to call members of the class of 1924 by name. Known as a person who is well acquainted with all the ins and outs of the University she is eagerly sought by students who are helped out of their difficulties by her advice and humor. Helen B. Thompson is specializing in field studies on the physical development and nutritive requirements of children. She has been chairman of the Home Economics department since 1923. She is also interested in gov- ernment and politics and is a member of the American Academy of Political and Social Science. She taught at the University of Kansas for five years. SEN. HOWARD S. NOBLE. |. HAROLD WILLIAMS. AND WILLIAM H. CHANDLER. THE MO$T COLORFUL AND IMPRESSIVE ACTIVITY OF THE FACULTY— ASIDE FROM THE ACTUAL ADMINISTRATION OF ACADEMIC AFFAIRS— IS THE ANNUAL CHARTER DAY CELEBRATION. YEARLY. TO COMMEMORATE THE GRANTING. IN 1868, OF A CHARTER AUTHORIZING THE FOUNDING OF A UNIVERSITY OF CALIFOR- Thirfy-one Perhaps the most-publicized innovation in the Mili- tary Department this year has been the change in the officers ' uniforms with slacks replacing boots. New members of this Department, headed by Colonel Sever- son, are Colonel Van Vliet and Major Braun. At the end of this semester the department will lose Majors Trech- ter and Shoe. FACULTY In order to take care of the increased interest and stu- dent enrollment in the History Department headed by Doctor Waldemar Westergaard, the departmental cur- riculum has been changed to include large lecture classes in addition to smaller quiz sections. Doctor Wester- gaard ' s main interest outside of his department activi- ties, lies in the study of Northern European history. Figuratively speaking, Doctor William M. Whyburn, head of the Math Department, counts his campus re- sponsibility as sponsor of the " now almost extinct " Phi Beta Kappas a negligible matter. Doctor Whyburn is also treasurer of Sigma Xi, and has won outside recogni- tion as a member of an Executive Committee in the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Thirty-two I The growth of the University is reflected in the in- creasing curriculum in the Department of Physical Edu- cation. Under the direction of Frederick C. Cozens, mixed classes in archery, golf, and dancing are now in- cluded in courses offered by this department. Dr. Cozens was recently appointed dean of the new College of Ap- plied Arts. Lending an air of romance to the study of Russian History, Doctor Andre Lobanov-Rostovsky presides over his classes with the poise of the Russian nobility. With an interesting history himself. Doctor Lobanov has the background of a famous World War strategist, is inter- ested in music, has written several books, and is a fluent linguist. As Chairman of the Physics Department and the Re- instatement Committee, Doctor Joseph Kaplan investi- gates such matters as student and electrical discharges. In his laboratories. Doctor Kaplan has been conducting a long series of experiments on the structure of the earth ' s atmosphere and has discovered the previously overlooked constituent, atomic nitrogen. NIA, ALL FACULTY MEMBERS DON CAPS AND GOWNS TO MARCH IN FORMAL PROCESSION THROUGH THE CAMPUS TO ROYCE HALL AUDITORIUM — WHERE, AT A TRADITIONAL PROGRAM, A LECTURER OF WORLD FAME IS PRESENTED. IN 1930, THE FIRST YEAR OF U.C.L.A. ' S RESIDENCE IN WESTWOOD, DEDICATION CEREMONIES TOOK THE PLACE OF THE USUAL PROGRAM. IN 1933 A GRADUATE Thirty-three Jistinguished guest of the University, Doctor fan Masaryk, is surrounded by his colleagues after his Charter day speech. Mrs. Braun presents the unknown and very angular young woman to Major Braun as they sponsor a fraternity dance. n FACULTY f I If I The faculty ' s playtime is mostly taken up " ■ (-|y sponsoring campus affairs, but once in a while they get away by themselves and discard their classroom dig- nity. Students can catch glimpses of them in this mood on the tennis court, in the swimming pool, and in deep discussions. Dean and Mrs. Miller and Dr. and Mrs. Hedrick re- ceiving guests at the Miller home. Having fun at Venice, Ma- jor Shoe slides into the picture. t. £ The faculty joins in academic procession. Enjoying themselves at tea. Dean and Mrs. Darsie add an air of hospitality. Dr. and Mrs. Cox join the dancers while they welcome incoming Freshmen. rick empha- sizes a point to Dr. Kaplan. The Russells and the Simpsons sample punch. lack Bozung, Van Craig, and Dean Noble take time out to talk things over. Dean Stone welcomes the throng of incoming students while Mrs. Stone watches the dancers with interest. FRESHMAN SOPHOMORE J U N R N " " • ' j ; V , v;v ' ».xj!- " I . ' .s.v:i j; . vSiOl GRADUATE SCHOOL A L U M N SENIOR OFFICERS ED S H I R E Y MARY ELLEN GERARD MARGERY CAVALIER RAY MAGEE ' i DIVISION WAS INAUGURATED AT U.C.L.A. WHICH ENABLES QUALIFIED GRADUATE STUDENTS TO OBTAIN THE DEGREES OF MASTER OF SCIENCE. MASTER OF ARTS, AND DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY. THIS DIVISION IS STILL UNDER THE GUIDANCE OF ITS ORIGINAL SUPER- VISOR. DEAN VERN O. KNUDSEN. IN CONNECTION WITH THE DEPARTMENT, A STUDENT GRADUATE COUNCIL WAS ORGANIZED IN Like the Vice-President of the United States, the Vice-President of the Alumni Council also seems to be neglected. Mr. Joe Kes- ler ' s sole duty in this capacity is to preside in the absence of the president. Thirty-eight ft rt. ' V ' -■•-■ " In 1925 the U.C.L.A. Alumni Association was organized as a division of the California Alumni Association, and in 1934 it became a separate entity. Acting as administrative officers of the Alumni Association, President M, Philip Davis, Vice-President Joseph P. Kesler, Treasurer Dem- ing Maclise, and Chairman of Finance David Yule, preside at all Alumni social and business func- tions, and are also members of the executive Alumni Council. The duties of Executive Secretary John E. Canaday, who resigned his position in January, were taken over by Field Secretary Ster- ling Tipton until a permanent appointment could be made. John B. Jackson, editor of the monthly alumni publication, the Southern Alumnus, was appointed, in March, as the new Execu- tive Secretary of the Association, taking office April 15. JOHN E. CANADAY Retiring Executive Secretary DEMING MACLISE Treasurer 1936. THE FIRST OFFICERS OF THIS CROUP— )IMMY LUVALLE. KATHRYN HERTZOC, AND MICHAEL DILLON— SE T THE TRADITION FOR ANNUAL SOCIAL EVENTS AS A MEANS OF UNIFYING GRADUATE STUDENTS. IN ADDITION TO PLANNING THESE AFFAIRS. THE COUNCIL MEETS TO DISCUSS VARIOUS PROBLEMS CONFRONTING THESE STUDENTS. THE FIRST ATTEMPT AT ORGANIZING U.C.L.A. ALUMNI Thirty-nine rt f ' i ' c .::r ' P ,A = ' ;»t ' ot ' " wot " -•, ' Aw ;a»c VA-A ' ' ' VvC ,»V a » ' x °?Xv» - » . X . o ° p V Forf7 ,, : y .t ' ' - ■» » -, W•J p -- P ' ps ' - o. » ' o°Ttv ' ' ' .t« ' ' ' »::c4 ° WAS THE ESTABLISHMENT, IN 1925, OF A " SOUTHERN OFFICE " BRANCH OF THE BERKELEY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, WITH FRED MOYER JORDAN AS MANAGER. THIS ALUMNI BRANCH CREW WITH THE UNIVERSITY UNTIL, IN MARCH, 1934, IT BECAME OFFICIALLY THE U.C.L.A. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. FRED HOUSER. -26. WAS ITS FIRST PRESIDENT. THE CROUP HAS SINCE BECOME ONE OF THE LARC- Forty-one SENIOR tot o " I ' l- oO " plt ' l ' ' ' ' s ' ' Mary Ellen Gerard, Vice-president of the Senior Class, was a charming and gracious hostess at all affairs given in honor of the members of the graduating class. Forty-two OFFICERS Margery Cavalier, Secretary, had a very busy year. She kept the records of all the meetings of the Council and supervised its cor- respondence. Studies assumed hobby proportions. Nobody seems to have any money these days except Ray Magee, who as Treasurer spent his time trying to put over the sales of Senior Dues Cards, and keeping track of the exchequer. Summer ' 35. Going to college? University, smell of fall, excitement of football. Fraterni- ties, Sororities; Dixon and Frankenberg; Brown and Larson. U.C.L.A. 7-Stanford 6. The brawl, Balboa, Frosh-Soph dance. FINALS. Summer. Koebig, Gerard, Waring, Shirey. We own the school. See our Yeomen and Spur sweaters? Another brawl; Soph barn dance. Beer. Poli- tics; no more army. Summer. Brown, Waring, Belcher, Landis. Activities. We ' re big shots. Junior Prom; house dances. Elections; Brown Yager. Summer. The senior class. Why, it seems like yester- day . . . Shirey, Gerard, Cavalier, Magee, En- gagements, party times, get-togethers. Study hard. Senior week. Oh, get a job, I guess. Senior Ball. This place almost makes me cry. Hollywood Bowl. The sinking sun and moving lines of black. Life begins, the dream is o ' er. EST OF ITS KIND— WITH A CORRESPONDINGLY LARGE PROGRAM. THE FIRST GENERAL ALUMNI BANQUET HAS BECOME AN ANNUAL ACADEMIC HOMECOMING; THE NEWS BULLETIN MIMEOGRAPHED AND INSERTED INTO THE CALIFORNIA MONTHLY IN 1926 HAS GROWN INTO THE SOUTHERN ALUMNUS, HAVING BECOME A SEPARATE MAGAZINE IN 1929. THE ASSOCIATION ALSO SPONSORS THE Forty-three Vice-prexy and pres.. Pi Phi and Zete, Ginny and Don, Keim and Brown, all com- bine to make a beautiful combination that delighted the org. kiddies no end in last June ' s elections. FREDERICK AMMANN, A.B. Economics Transferred from San Mateo Junior College; Handball. LOUIS HALL ARNOLD, B.S. Marketing Transferred from Lassen Junior College; Sigma Pi. ALBIN PEARSON BAKER, B.S. Subtropical Horticulture Transferred from Porter- viile Junior College; Al- pha Gamma; Alpha Zeta; Ball and Chain; Basket- ball Manager 2, 3. ETHEL EILEEN ACKERMAN, A.B., BE. Psychology, Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Bruin 1; Y.W.C.A.; Ma- sonic Club; Consultation Comm. 2, 3; Hostess Comm. 4; Elections Board; A. M.S. Secretary 4, 5. CLARA MARIAN ANDERSON, A.B. Economics Phi Chi Theta. GEORGE FRANKLIN ASHTON, A.B. History Transferred from Los An- geles City College; 145 lb. Basketball 4. GERHARD BAKKER, JR., A.B. Zoology Transferred from Los An- geles City College. JOSEPH ADAMS, A.B. History Phi Beta Delta; Blue C: 145 lb. Basketball 2, 3, 4; Tennis Senior Mana- ger. DAVID RUTLEDGE ANDERSON, B.S. Accounting Delta Sigma Phi. BERTHA LUCILLE ASTLE, A.B. History Transferred from Los An- geles City College. EVERETT LORAN BALL, JR., A.B. English Phi Kappa Sigma; U D.S. I, 2, 3, 4; Kapand Bells; Delta Key; Phi Mu Al- pha; Staff and Mask; Bruin 3, 4. ALVIN FREDERICK AGGEN, B.S. Subtropical Horticulture Transferred from Ventura Junior College; Sigma Pi; Ag. Club Treasurer. GORDON MARSHALL ANDERSON, A.B. Geology Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Track. HOWARD LAWRENCE . AXELRAD, B.S. Accounting Transferred from Huron College: Tau Delta Phi; Band; Orchestra. JOHN LOFTUS BALL, A.B. Geology Phi Kappa Sigma; Soph. Service; Blue Key; Blue C; Sigma Gamma Epsi- lon; A.I.M.E.; Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; Rugby 4. " Mip ■ ISABEL TAYLOR AITCHISON, B.E. Home Economics Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College; Home Economrcs Club. SADIQ ALI, B.S. Subtropical Horticulture Transferred from U.C.B. and Davis. BETTY JANE ALLEN, B.E. Education Trans, from Los Angeles CC; Westminster Club; Elementary Club; Philia; Pi Lambda Theta; Hold- er of Pi Lambda Theta scholarship. FRANCES MARY ALLEN, B.E. Education Transferred from Central Junior College; Dance Recital 4, 5. HARRY BERKLEY ALLEN, A.B. Geology Sigma Gamma Epsilon; A.I.M.E.; Anthropology Club; Crew 1; Polo 1; Wrestling 4; Band 1. DAVID ALPERT, A.B. History Transferred from cuse University. Syra- HELEN JANE ANDERSON, B.E. Art Phi Omega Pi; Philokalia; Y.W.C.A,; Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4; A Capella Choir 4; Drama 1 , 2. ANNA LINNEA AXELSON, B.E. Education LLOYD JAMES ANDERSON, A.B. Chemistry JOHN ROLF AYE, A.B. Political Science Bruin 1, 2, 3, 4; Circu- atk)n Mgr. 1, Junior Mgr. 3, Advertising Mgr. 4, Business Mgr. 4; Pub- lication Board 4. TRENT 6. ANDERSON, A.B. Political Science Phi Delta Theta; Rally Comm.; Scabbard and Blade; Greek Drama 3; Class Council 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Comm. 3, 4; Calif. Arrangements Committee. CHESTER RAYMOND BAGGS, A.B. Psychology Transferred from Bakers - field Junior College. CARMEIA ANN ANTONACCI, A.B. History Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Philia, ANN BAGNELL, A.B. English Transferred from Linden- wood College; Delta Del- ta Delta; Claw, Exchange Editor. ELDREDGE APPLETON, B.S. Accounting Alpha Sigma Phi; Inter- fraternity Council 4; Yeomen; Rally Commit- tee. ROBERT WAYNE BAILEY, B.S. Marketing Transferred from Bakers- field Junior College; Newman Club; Track 3, 4. MARZELLA HARDENA ARMSTRONG, A.B. Economics Alpha Kappa Alpha; Y. W.C.A.; Coop. Housing Ass ' n, Corresponding Secretary. NAOMI ETHEL BAIN, A.B. History Transferred from Bakers- field Junior College; Phrateres. CATHERINE EDITH BALZER, BE. Art Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Phil- okalia; Newman Club; W.A.A.; Alpha Sigma Alpha; Philia. ROSE ANN BANKSON, A.B. History Spurs; A.W.S. Council 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., Secretary 2, Vice President 3; Student Counsellor 4. MARTHA JANE BANZHOF, A.B. Sociology Transferred from Oberlin College; Kappa Delta. HELEN LOUISE BARR, A.B. History Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Helen Mathewson Club. ELIZABETH LOUISE BARTLETT, B.S. Marketing Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Phi Mu. JEAN LEONE BARTLETT, B.S. Marketing Transferred from Univer-- sity of Minnesota; Chi Omega. Forty-five M ' Liz Hayman and Bettie Waring are what are krvown as typical Bruin coeds. They uphold the politics of A Chi O and Gam- ma Phi, enter contests, and both get around in their own quaint way. MARGRATE EDITH BENNETT, B.E. Education Transferred from Tarkio College; Westminster Club. ROBERT LEWIS BLISS, A.B. Economics Theta Xi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Delta Sigma. KENNETH ALBERT BOWMAN, A.B. Spanish Sigma Delta Pi; Tennis ' KATHRYN LOIS BARTLETT, B.E. Education Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College; Phi Upsilon Pi. FRANCES RUTH BERGER, B.E. Commerce Transferred from Long Beach Junior College; Helen Matthewson Club. WILLIS HAYS BLISS, B.E. Mechanic Arts Theta Chi; Y.M.C.A,; Circle C; Rifle Team 2, 3, 4. NELBETH BOYDSTUN, B.E. Education Transferred from Bakers- field Junior College; Elementary Club; Klpri Club; Phrateres. HARRIET LOCKE BAUCOM, B.E. Art Transferred from Porter- ville Junior College; Phrateres; Philokalia. MARGARET VIOLA BERNHARD, A.B. Bacteriology Helen Matthewson Club; German Club. BERNARD EARL BOBB, A.B. History Southern Campus 3. JACK HENRY BOZUNG, B.S. Management Industry Delta Upsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles, Capt.; Circle C; Rally Comm.; Water Polo Mgr.; Class Council 3, 4; Homecoming Com- mittee. BONNIE JEAN BEALE, B.E. Music Transferred from Butler University; Sigma Alpha lota; Phrateres; Philia; Orchestra 3, 4. JANE MARGARET BEUTGEN, A.B. Economics Transferred from Los An- geles City College. DOROTHY MAY BODINE, A.B. History Transferred University of Delta Gamma; from the Montana; Phrateres. MARSHAL DEFOREST BRAINARD, B.S. Banking and Finance Transferred from the University of Florida; Kappa Sigma. MARY ELOISE BEAMISH, B.E. Education Transferred from Long Beach Junior College. WHEELER LEE BIRDWELL, B.S. Marketing Alpha Kappa Psp. FRANCES BELDEN, A.B. History Kappa Kappa Gamma; Spurs; Guidon; Tic Toe; Class Council 3, 4. ELOISE BIXLER, B.S. Marketing Transferred from Long Beach Junior College; Phrateres; Winslow Arms, President 3. JANE BRIAN BELL, A.B. MARJORIE JEAN BELLINGER, B.E. BERT J. BENGSTON, A.B. BEN ROBERT BENNETT, B.S. English Pi Beta Phi; Chi Delta Phi; Prytanean; Spurs; Pan Hellenic Council; A. W.5 Council; Bruin 1, 2; Y.WC.A. Council; Home- coming Comm. 1. Physical Education Trans, from Occidental College; Alpha Chi Ome- ga; Glee Club 2; Dance Recital 2, 4; WAA. Board 2, 3, 4; A.W.S. Consultation Comm. 2. Zoology Transferred from Sacra- mento Junior College. Banking and Finance Alpha Kappa Psi, Presi dent 4. CLELA MAY BLACK, A.B. LUANA SOVEREIGN BLACK, A.B. WILLIAM GEORGE BLAU, A.B. ALVIN G. BLENDER, B.S. English Transferred from Los An- geles City College. Spanish Phi Omega Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Delta Pi; U.D.S. 3, 4; Dance Recit- al 3, 4. Psychology Transferred from the University of Wisconsin. Finance Crew 4. BARBARA LOUISE BOHLKEN, A.B. History Chi Omega; Kappa Phi Zeta; Stevens Club; Dance Recital 3; South- ern Campus 4; Y.W.CA.; Elections Board 2, 3. BETTY JANE BOND, B.E. Physical Education Physical Education Club; Phrateres; Dance Recital 3, 4; WA.A.; W.A.A. Handbook 4. DOROTHY VIRGINIA BONNER, B.E. Education Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College; Del- ta Gamma; Phi Upsilon Pi; Southern Campus 3. DOROTHY BORCHERT, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Fuller- ton Junior College; In- ternational Relations Club. PATRICIA LEIGH BOVYER, B.E. Art Philokalia; Phrateres; W. A. A,; Delta Epsilon, Pres- ident 4; W.A.A. Board 3, 4; Hershey Hall, Treasurer 3, Secretary 4. VIRGINIA JUNE BOWLER, B.E. Music Transferred from San Diego State College; Glee Club 3, 4; A Capella Choir 3, 4. GAY MARY BRASSELL, A.B. English Masonic Club; I EVERETT CHARLES BRAUN, B.S. Accounting WILLIAM CHANDLER BRIGGS, A.B. Geology Sigma Gamma Epsilon. DORIS LORRAINE BRIN, A.B. English Transferred from the University of Texas; Al- pha Epsilon Phi; Chi Delta Phi. BREWSTER BROADWELL, A.B. Economics Delta Tau Delta; Blue C; Blue Key; Phi Phi; Foot- ball t, 2, 3, 4; Boxing 3, 4; Mens ' Athletic Board 3, 4. BRADFORD MAITLAND BROOKS, B.S. Marketing Theta Chi; Circle C; Per- shing Rifles; Wrestling 3, 4. Forty-seven Half-captain George PfeiHer tells a ioke ?)to Johnny Ryland from way down un- der the pile as they look out for feminine admirers. They admit being members of Alpha Sig and Zete. ROBERT CLIFFORD BURNHAM, B.E. Music Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Glee Club I; Orchestra 2. GORDON BASIL CAREY, B.S. Marketing Transferred from the University of Iowa; Delta Tau Delta; Newman Club; Golf 4. WILFRED WENDELL CATLIN, A.B. History Theta Chi; Blue C; Blue Key; Interfraternity Council; Football 1; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Capt. 4; Band 1, 2, 3. A. ALLAN BROTSKY, A.B. Economics Transferred from Colo- rado University; Artus; Omicron Delta Sigma. TOM ELLIS BURROUGHS, A.B. Political Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blackstonian; Track 1; Wrestling t, 2, 3; South- ern Campus 3. ARTHUR WILLIAM CARLSON, JR., A.B. Zoology Lambda Chi Alpha; Band I, 2, 3, 4, 5. MARGERY CAVALIER, B.E. Education Delta Gamma; Spurs; Southern Campus 1 , 2, 3; Class Council 3, 4, Secretary 4; Elections Board. DON EVAN BROWN, A.B. Political Science Zeta Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; Blue C; A, sue. Pres. 4; Football I, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Rally Comm.; Class Council I, 2, 3, Pres. 4. FLORENCE JEAN BURROWS, B.E. Education Transferred from Hunter College; Kipri Club; Ele- mentary Club; Phrateres. JAMES VERNON CARLSON, A.B. Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha. DORIS MAE CHAPMAN, A.B. History WILLIAM THORNTON BROWN, A.B. Economics Calif. Men; Fencing 1, 2, 3, 4; Brum 1, 2, 3,4, Edi- tor 4; Student Council 4; Publication Board Chairman 4. ELIZABETH AMY BURTON, B.E. Art Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College. JANE DORIS CARLSON, B.E. Education Delta Phi Upsilon; Pi Lambda Theta; Zeta Phi Eta; U.DS. 3, 4; Greek Drama 3; Kipri Club; Philia. MILTON ROSS CHARLES, A.B. French Transferred from Bakers- field Junior College; Pi Delta Phi. ANNA ROSA BROYLES, B.S. JULIA ELLEN BRUCE, A.B. ELIZABETH CAMILLE BRUNNER, B.E. MARJORIE M. BUCK, A.B. BETH BERNICE BULLARD, B.E. HUGH DAVID BURCHAM, A.B. Accounting Delta Sigma Theta. History Theta Upsilon; Masonic Club; Philia; W.A.A.; Kappa Phi Zeta, Treas- urer 3, President 4. Commerce Transferred from Los An- geles City College. History Transferred from University of Mary Delta Zeta. the and; Education Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College; Phi Beta; Elementary Club. Geology Kappa Sigma; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; A.l.M. E.; Calif. Men; Soph. Service; Westminster Club; Track 1 ; Debate Squad 3; Glee Club 3, 4. VIVIAN BUTLER, B.E. JANE LOUISE BYHAM, A.B. EVA LOUISE CADY, A.B. MARTHA INEZ CALDERWOOD, B.E. LANG LEWIS CANTRELL, A.B. CHARLES POWER CAREY, B.S. Education Phrateres; Elementary Club; Philia. History Transferred from Los An- geles City College. Zoology Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Or- chestra String Ensemble 3. Phys cal Education Cj Education Transfererd from Fuller- ton Junior College; W, A. A.; Physical Education Club. Economics Transferred from Santa Monica Junior College. Marketing Transferred from the University of Iowa; De!ta Tau Delta; Newman Club; 145 lb. Basketball 4; Golf 4. H. EVERETT CARTER, A.B. JANE CARTER, A.B. JOHN WILLIAM CARTER, B.E. JOHN ROBERT CASE, A.B. GEORGE CASELLI, A.B. JAMES S. CASTRUCCIO, A.B. English Fencing 4; Bruin 1, 2, 3, 4, Associate Editor 2, 3, Editor 4, Managing Edi- tor 4; Boa-d of Control 4; Student Council 4 . History Alpha Phi; Tic Toe; Class Council 3, 4. Physical Education Transferred from Long Beach J C: Kappa Alpha; Blue C; Blue Key; Phi Epsilon Kaopa: Baseball 3, 4, Captain 4. Political Science Sigma Nu; Blue Phi Phi. Key; Economics Transferred from Sacra- mento Junior College. History Delta Chi; Foreign Trade Club; Staff and Mask; Newman Club; ice Hockey 2, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Org. Control Board; Elections Board. VIRGINIA ELLEN CHASE, A.B. DOROTHY ELIZABETH CHERRY, A.B. ELEANOR DENISE CHEVALIER, A.B. BETTY SUE CHOW, A.B. RUBY ELINOR CHRISTIAN, A.B. LEONA EVELYN CIRCLE, B.E. Spanish Gamma Phi Beta; C.A. Y.W. Political Science Delta Gamma; Tic Toe Spanish Transferred from Bakers- field Junior College. English Transferred from Modes- to Junior College. English Delta Phi Alpha; Germai Club; Roger Williams Club. Art Transferred from Ohio State University; Glee Club 3, 4; Philokalia, President 4. Forty-nine Ifs not all poliHcs of the Senior Class that Theta Chi Ed Shirey and Mary Ellen Gerard, Chi O. are discussing even though the young lady does have the better part of her heart at Berkeley. HELEN PORTER COCKEN, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Vassar College; Kappa Alpha Theta. DOROTHY ELLEN COOPER, B.E. Home Economics Transferred from Los An- geles City College. DOROTHY GRACE CRAWFORD, B.E. Education Transferred from Comp- ton Junior College; Rog- er Williams Club; Ele- mentary Club. ANGELINA L. CIRINO, B.E. Physical Education Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Phys. Ed. Club; W.A.A., Re- cording Secretary 4. LAURA BEATRICE COHEN, A.B. French Hello Day Committee 1, 2, 3. HELEN HARRIETT COOPER, B.E. Education Delta Phi Upsilon. MARGARET ELIZABETH CRAWFORD, B.S. Accounting Theta Upsilon; Phi Chi Theta; Philia. BARBARA SHEPARD CLARK, A.B. Economics Alpha Phi; Alpha Chi Delta; Campus Capers; Homecoming Comrriittee 4. PAULA B. COHEN, A.B. History Alpha Epsilon Phi; Council 3. Class NEILL CEDRIC CORNWALL, A.B. Economxs Transferred from U.C.B.; Water Polo; Glee Club; Rally Committee. CYRUS S. CREASEY, A.B. Geology Sigma Gamma Epsi ' on. Southern Sours; Y. ELIZABETH JANE CLARK, A.B. Sociology Kappa Delta Campus 2, 3 W.CA. 1, 2, 3; Religious Conference 1 , 3, 4; W A. A. 1 , 2; Areme 3; Phrateres 1 . MARY EVER COHN, B.E. Education Transferred from Comp- ton Junior College. WILNA JOANE CORNWELL, B.E. Education Delta Zeta; Elementary Club. ELLEN CROSS, A.B. English Transferred from Los An- geles City College. MILTON ANTHONY CLARK, III, A.B. Political Sc ence Water Polo 1; 145 Basketball 4. VICTOR JOHN CLARK, A.B. Psychology Transferred from Los An- geles City College. EDWARD WOODROW CLEMENTS, A.B. History Political Science Pi Kappa Delta; Interna- tional Relations Club. President; Debate Squad ERNEST GAIL CLIFFORD, A.B. Spanish Italian Club, President. GORDON HENRY CLOUGH, A.B. History Transferred from St. Lawrence University; Beta Theta Pi; Tennis 2, 3, 4; Southern Campus 2, 3, Sport Editor 3. MARY BRAITHWAITE . COBB, B.S. Management (y Industry Kappa Alpha Theta; Tic Toe. MARY DOROTHY COLE, A.B. Economics Prytanean; Helen Mat- fhewson Club; Y.W.CA. Cabinet 2, 3, 4. CLYDE EDWARD COLEMAN, B.S. Marketing WILLIANNA COLEMAN, A.B. Spanish Alpha Kappa Alpha; Sig- ma Delta Pi; Phi Sigma. LISTON RHODES COMER, B.S. Banking Finance Transferred from Wash- ington University; Sig- ma Pi; Alpha Delta Sig- ma; Southern Campus 3, 4, Business Manager 4; Publication Board 4. PHYLLIS MAY CONNELL, A.B. French Transferred from the University of Illinois; Delta Delta Delta. BARBARA ROSE CONNER, A.B. History Pi Beta Phi; Tic Toe; A, sue. Social Commit- tee. AMY LAURIE CORRELL, A.B. German Transferred from Kansas State College. SYLVIA B. COURSEN, A.B. English Transferred from Long Beach Junior College JANE ELIZABETH COWLES, A.B. History Kappa Alpha Theta; Tic Toe; Southern Campus 1 ; Brum 1 ; Class Council 3; Claw 3. CHARLES VAN RENSSELAER CRAIG, B.S. Marketing Delta Upsilon; Rally Committee, Chairman 4; California Club; Class Council 2, 3, 4. CHARLES CARTER CRALL, A.B. Political Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; Blue C; Base- ball 2, 3, 4; Golf 1; Homecoming Committee 3, 4. MARTHA JEAN CRANE, B.E. Art Trans, from Long Beach J C; Kappa Delta, Presi- dent; Philokalia; Areme: Masonic Club Council- Hostess Committee 2. JACK HERBERT CROUCH, A.B. English Lambda Chi Alpha; U.D. S. 1,2, 3, 4; Delta Key. EVELYN CAROL CRUM, B.E. Education, Music Kappa Tau Delta; chestra 3 . Or- PHYLLIS JANE CULBERT, B.E. Physical Education Phrateres; Physical Edu- cation Club, President 4; W.A.A., Secretary. PATRICIA CUMMINGS, A.B. History Alpha Delta Pi; Phra- teres; History Club; Areme; Masonic Club: W.A.A.; Southern Cam- pus 4; Homecoming Committee 4. DAVINA M. CUMMOCK, A.B. English Transferred from the University of Idaho: Phrateres. JAMES 8ILBY CURRAN, A.B. Economics Phi Gamma Delta; Bali and Chain: Bruin Rowing Club; Crew Manager I, 2, 3; Senior Manager 3. Fifty-one Hayden and Essene are two happy, hilari- ous, and unpredictable campus shots. Johnny was famous for his All-U Sing fight while Dick panned and planned all local U.D.S. activities. SARAH CUTLER, B.E. ELEANOR DAHLQUIST, B.E. JANICE DALES, B.E. Education Transferred from Long Beach Junior College; Elementary Club; Bruin 3,4. Commerce Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Alpha Chi Delta, President; Deseret Club. Education Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College; Phrateres. WALTER C. DAVISON, A.B. HOWARD DUTTON DAWSON, A.B. HOWARD E. DEAN, A.B. NORMAN KEITH DELANEY, A.B. Economics Transferred from River- Side Junior College; Phi Kappa Psj; Golf 2, 4, Ca ptain 4. Political Science, History Theta Delta Chi; Blue C; Rally Committee; Bruin Rowing Club; Crew 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Council , 3. History Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Pi Sigma Alpha; History Club. History Transferred from Los An- geles City College. KATHLEEN HAN DEWITT, A.B. MARIE ESTELLE DEXTER, A.B. VICKIE DE ZAN, B.E. BETTY DICKINSON, A.B. History Alpha Chi Omega on; Class Council A.W.S. Council; Day Committee; ern Campus 2. Guid- 2, 4; Hello South- History Transferred from San Bernardino Junior Col- lege. Education Transferred from Santa Monica Junior College; Kappa Tau Delta. History Kappa Kappa Gamma; Tic Toe. ZITA SELMA DOLGOV, A.B. JOSHUA DOMASHEVITSKY, A.B. WILLIAM BEDFORD DOOSE, B.E. EDWIN SAMUEL DOUGLAS, JR., A.B. French Transferred from College: Pi Delt Cercle Francais. Hunter a Phi; Economics Transferred from State College of Law, Manchu- ria; Foreign Trade Club; Artus, Chancellor of the Exchequer 4. Mechanic Arts History Delta Sigma Phi; South- ern Campus 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Editor 3, Publicity Director 4. DOR IE DAVIDSON, B.E. Art Delta Delta Delta; Philo- kalra; Phrateres; Bruin 2; W.A.A. 1; Y.W.CA. I, 2; Homecoming Com- mittee 2, 3. SIGISMUND LEONARD DAVIDSON, A.B. Political Science Ball and Chain; Blue C: Staff and Mask; Basket- ball Mgr. 2. 3, 4; So. Campus Organization Editor 4, 5; Org. Control Board 5; Bruin 2, 3, 4. ALMA VIRGINIA DAVIS, B.E. Education Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Philia; Phrateres. ISABEL DAVIS, A.B. History History Club; W.A.A. MARION PHOEBE DAVIS, A.B. History Transferred from Los An- geles City College. VIRGINIA ADELAIDE DAVIS, BE. Education Kappa Kappa Gamma. WILLIAM MICHAEL DELANEY, A.B. Political Science Kappa Alpha; Ball and Chain, Vice-Pres. 4; In- terfraternity Council; Football Mgr. 1; Basket- ball Senior Mgr. 3; Base- ball Mgr. 2; Blue Key. ROBERTA DELUCE, A.B. Political Science PATRICIA HOUSTON DENSLOW, A.B. Psychology Transferred from Pasa- dena J.C; Alpha Delta Pi; U.D.S. 3, 4; Brum 3, 4; A.S.U.C. Social Comm. 3; Elections Board 4; Homecoming Comm. MARGARET AGNES DERR, B.E. Physical Education Transferred from Mt. St. Mary ' s College; Physical Education Club. GERTRUDE E. DES BRISAY, B.E. Art Transferred from St. Helen ' s Hall Junior Col- lege; Delta Epsilon; Philo- kalia. DOROTHY LOUISE DESMOND, A.B. Political Science Phi Omega Pi; Spurs; German Club; Southern Campus 2; Bruin 2. JEAN MARIE DIETZ, A.B. History Transferred from U.C.B. LLOYD HENRY DIETZ, A.B. History Transferred from man College. HUGH YALE DILLMAN, B.S. Management Chap- Industry Transferred from Occi- dental College; Alpha Phi Omega, President 4; California Men; Pershing Rifles 2; Coop. Housing Ass ' n., Treas. 3. ANDREW MORRISON DITHRIDGE, A.B. Economics Transferred from River- side Junior College; Phi Kappa Psi; Track 1; Homecoming Committee 4. JAY ARVINE DOBSON, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Long Beach Junior College. ROBERTA RAE DODDS, B.E. Education Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Delta Phi Upsilon. MARJORIE GABRIELLA DRIVER, B.E. Education Theta Upsilon MARGARET DIANE DUMONT, A.B. English Transferred from Sacra- mento J.C; Phrateres Council; A.W.S. Council; U.D.S. 1; Campus Capers 1 ; All Phrateres Presi- dent 4. ROBERT GOULD DUNLAP, A.B. Economics Transferred from Glen- dale Junior College; Track. JACK DANIEL DUNNING, A.B. Psychology Theta Delta Chi; Blue C; Track; Cross Country. CHARLES E. DUNSTON, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College; Box- ing 4. MARJORIE DEAN DURKEE, A.B. French Theta Upsilon; Pi Delta Phi; Phrateres 2. Fifty-three They promot-e and cultivate the graft they expose. If you don ' t believe this about Bill Brown and Seymour Knee, Bruin moguls, just try to get any publicity in the swindle sheet for nothing. KAlHRYN ELIZABETH EMME, B.E. Education Phiha. JACK FEE, JR., A.B. Political Science Kappa Alpha. MERRILL MIDDLETON FOLLANSBEE, JR., A.B. Economics Transferred from U-C.B-; Alpha Delta Phi. LAURENCE WOOD DWIGGINS, JR., A.B. Economics Theta Xi; Ball and Chain; Tennis 2, 3, Senior Man- ager 4; Omicron Delta Gamma. BURNETT LOUIS ESSEY, A.B. Political Science Polo 1, 2; Boxing 1. RUTH FELBERG, B.E. Education Transferred from St. Olaf College; Delta Phi Upsi- lon; Phrateres. DOUGLAS MARION FORBES, A.B. Political Science Transferred from San. Bernardino Junior Col- lege; Pi Sigma Alpha. KATHERYN LOUISE DYKE, B.E. Education Transferred from Iowa State Teachers College; Phi Upsilon Pi; Westmin- ster Club. VIRGINIA MIRIAM ETCHEGARAY, B.E. Home Economics Alpha Omicron Pi. GENE PAUL FENNEL, A.B. English Transferred from Ocean- side Junior College; U. D.S. 3, 4; Delta Key. JAMES A. FORGIE, A.B. History Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Sopho- more Service; Rally Re- serves; History Club; Track I. CAROLYN ENOLA EAKIN, B.E. Art Transferred from San Bernardino Junior Col- lege; Delta Epsilon; Phi- lokalia Secretary 3, 4. DOROTHY LAMOINE EVANS, B.E. Education Transferred from Long Beach Junior College; Elementary Club; Phra- teres Council 4. YOLANDA SANTINA FERRARO, A.B. History Transferred from Los An- geles City College. F. LUCILLE FOSTER, A.B. German Alpha of Areta; Delta Phi Alpha; Pi Delta Phi; Orchestra 2, 3, 4. ARTHUR FRANCIS EDWAROES, A.B. Zoology Pre-Medical Association; Masonic Club. MARION ELIZABETH EGGERS, B.E. Education Transferred from Long Beach Junior College; Elementary Club; West- minster Club. LOUIS ELKINS, B.S. Accounting MARTHALYNN ELLIOTT, A.B. English Transferred from Rice I nstitute; Alpha Chi Omega; Pi Delta Phi: Homecoming Committee 4. JANICE ROSEMARY ELLS, B.E. Education Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Sig- ma Kappa; Roger Wil- liams Club. MARY-ELIZABETH EMERY, B.E. Home Economics Zeta Tau Alpha; Home Economics Club 3, 4; Campus Capers 2; Glee Club 3; Y.W.C.A. 1,3,4. ELEANOR HAINES EVANS, A.B. English Southern Campus 2, TOSHIO EZAKI, A.B. Zoology Japanese Bruin Club 4. HARRY MORRIS FAINSTEIN, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Univer- sity of Manitoba; Alpha Epsilon; Circle C; Soccer 3, 4. LUCILE FAIRBANKS, A.B. Political Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Agatha i; Prytanean; Spurs; Pi Delta Phi; Zeta Phi Eta; U.D.S. 1, 2, 3; Class Council 1 , 3; Home- coming Queen 2. CLARA BELLE FARRIS, A.B. Mathematics Masonic Club; Philia Personnel man 1, Secretary Areme; Chair- 3. RETA PAULINE FAUSSNER, A.B. French Pi Delta Phi; Club; Phrateres. BARBARA RUTH FERRON, A.B. Bacteriology Transferred from Univer- sity of Nevada. ALLYN FIKE, B.E. Home Economics Philia, President 4. EUNICE RUTH FILER, A.B. Mathematics Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College. OLIVE LILIAN FITCH, B.E. Art Alpha Delta Theta, Presi- dent 4; Philokalia; Stev- ens Club; Masonic Club; Central Camp Committee 2, 3. HELENMAE FLIEGER, B.E. Education Transferred from Long Beach Junior College; Alpha Xi Delta; Y.W. C.A.; Homecoming Queen Attendant 4. DONALD LEROY FLINT, A.B. Psychology Transferred from Comp- ton Junior College; Al- pha Sigma Phi. MARSHALL FOSTER, B.S. Management and Industry Blue C, Sophomore Ser- vice; Track 1, 2, 3, 4. GEORGENE MASY FOX, A.B. English Delta Delta Delta; Guid- on: Chi Delta Phi; Aga- thai; AW.S. Council; Panhellenic Vice Presi- dent 3, President 4. MARION FRANCES FOX, A.B. History Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College; Sig- ma Kappa. MARJORIE GERTRUDE FOX, B.E. Education Phi Upsilon Pi; Elemen- tary Club; Phrateres; Freshman Teas Commit- tee 1, 2. BOBBE FRANKENBERG, A.B. History Transferred from U.C.B.; Spurs: Student Counsel- lor 2; Freshman Presi- dent; Class Council 1, 2. CATHERINE FREDERICK, ELIZABETH A.B. History Alpha Chi Omega; Spurs; YW.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Southern Campus 4. Fifty-five While Margaret Wilson calmly presided over Agathai, Virginia Lee Lindsey gained wide experience by heading the student counsellors and being engaged to Sigma Pi Rafferty. DAVID HAYES FULLER, A.B. Physics ROSE MARIE JULIE GAVIN, B.E. Education Transferred from College of Notre Dame. LEONTINE HARGER GIRDWOOD, A.B. English Transferred from Glen- dale Junior College; Phrateres. IRMA IRENE FREDRICKS, B.E. Education Transferred from Temple University; Alpha Sigma Alpha; Delta Phi Upsi- lon; Kipri Club. MILDRED ALMA GALLAGHER, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Fuller- ton J.C; Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Eta Rho 3, 4; Southern Campus 3. LISBETH MARLLAN GEE, A.B. English Phi Mu. THERESA JUNE GLEASON, A.B. French W.A.A. 2. NOEL FREEDMAN, A.B. New U.D. History Transferred from York City College; S.; California Men. LOREN B. GALLOGLY, A.B. English Masonic Club. HOWARD RUSSELL GEIB, B.S. Management and Industry Transferred from River- side Junior College. KENNETH KERN GLENN, B.S. Subtropical Horticulture Alpha Gamma; Alpha Zeta, President 4; Ag. Club, Treasurer 2, Secre- tary 3. VERDA ISABEL FREEMAN, A.B. Zoology Theta Upstlon; Phrateres; W.A.A. 1, 2. DOROTHY GALLOWAY, B.E. Education Phrateres; Phi Upsilon Pi; General Elementary Club. LUCIENNE MARIE GEORGE, A.B. French French Club. ARNOLD V, GOLDMAN, B.S. Marketing Class Council 1 . I T 5 ' DOROTHY FRENCH, A.B. English Sigma Kappa; Spurs; Chi Delta Phi; U.D.S.; Brum; Class Council 1, 2, 3, 4. TAMARA IRENE FROST, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Los An- geles City College. ELIZABETH EAKEN FRY, A.B. Household Science Theta Upsilon. KATHRYN LEE FRYMIRE, A.B. French FUJIE FUJIKAWA, B.E. Art Chi Alpha Delta; Delta Upsilon; Philokalta. MARGARET NADINE FULGHUM, B.E. Education Transferred from Kansas University; Kiprr; Ele- mentary Club. BEVERLY GARDNER, A.B. English Zeta Tau Alpha; Kap and Bells; Zeta Phi Eta; U.D S.; Prytanean; Spurs: A.W.S. Council 3; Y.W. C.A. Cabinet 3; Greek Drama 2, 3; Campus Capers 2. MARY ELLEN GERARD, A.B. History Chi Omega; Class Coun- cil 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice Presi- dent 2, 4; A.W.S. Coun- cil 2, 3, 4; Student Board of Religious Conference. HELEN BASSETT GARDNER, B.E. Art Phrateres; Christian Science Organization. MAXINE GIDCOMB, A.B. Psychology Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College; The- ta Upsilon. ROSEMARY GARMAN, B.E. Art Alpha Gamma Delta; Del- ta Epsilon; Philokalia. MILDRED GILBERT, A.B. History Delta Gamma. ELIZABETH MARIE GARRETT, B.S. Marketing Alpha Chi Delta; Phra- teres Council; Areme; Masonic Club; Home- coming Committee 2, 4. JAMES WARD GILMORE, B.S. Marketing Transferred from College of Puget Sound; Kappa Alpha; 145 lb. Basket- ball 3; Southern Campus 3; Homecoming Commit- tee 3, 4 DOROTHY LORRAINE GARRICK, A.B. Economics PAUL EDWARD GILMORE, B.S. General Business Transferred from Santa Monica Junior College; Sigma Pi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Southern Campus 4. LESTER LOWELL GAUTIER, A.B. Zoology Lambda Chi Alpha; In- terfraternity Council. MYRA ADELE GINSBERG, A.B. Philosophy Transferred from Sophe Newcomb College; Alpha Epsilon Phi, ROBERT FRANCIS GOOCH, A.B. Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha; Bruin 1. FLORENCE IRENE GOOD, B.E. Education Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Kap- pa Tau Delta. BLANCHE GORE, B.E. Commerce Transferred from Katha- rine Gibbs School; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phi Chi Theta ROCKWOOO STUART GORTON, A.B. English Transferred from Long Beach Junior College; California Men, Treasurer 4; Wesley Foundation; Roger Williams Club. CARMEN SYLVA GRAHAM, A.B. History Newman Club; Southern Campus 4; A.W S. Fresh- man Activity Control Board 3. BETTY LORRAINE GREEN, A.B. English Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Sig- ma Kappa. Fifty-seven One Claw editor and one Phi Delt mixed together make one good party boy better known as " Spider " Jamison. The other individual is Louie Hayward, the last of the Theta Xi political machine. PAULINE ELIZABETH SYLVAN BETTY JANE GREEN, A.B. GREENBERG, B.S. GREENE, B.E. History Marketing Education Transferred from Pasa- Transferred from Glen- Phi Upsilon Pi, Secretary. dena Junior College. dale Junior College; Band 3, 4, 5. ELtZABETH ANNE ETHEL STARR WILLIAM AUBREY OLA GREGG, A.B. GREGORY, A.B. GRIFFIN, A.B. GRONSKY, B.E. Political Science English Geology Art Chi Omega, Pres. 4; Pi Transferred from Princi- Transferred from Santa Alpha Epsilon Phi. Delta Phi; Spurs; Prytan- pia College; Alpha Phi. Monica Junior College; ean; Pi Sigma Alpha; Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Agathai, Pres, 3, 4; Stu- dent Counsellor; Y,W,C. A,; Bruin; So. Campus, DOROTHY LAVINA SAMUEL MORRIS J. KATHERINE HADLOCK, B.E. HALE, B.S. HALFORD, B.E. HALL, A.B. Education Marketing Music Political Science Transferred from Bakers- Delta Kappa Epsilon; Transferred from Los An- Transferred from Mary- field Junior College, Blue Key; Scabbard and geles City College; Epsi- mount College; Delta Helen Matthewson Club; Blade; Pershing Rifles; lon Alpha Gamma; Or- Delta Delta; Forensics Kipri Club. Circle C; Ice Hockey 1, chestra 4, Board; Pi Kappa Delta; 2, 3, 4; Class Council 1, Debate S quad. 3, 4; Rally Comm. MARY FRANCES DONNA BERYL ROBERT JAMES WAYNE ALBERT HAMNER, A.B. HANCOCK, A.B. HANSEN, A.B. HANSON, A.B. Sociology Transferred from Pomo- English Economics Political Science Transferred from Pasa,- Transferred from Pasa- Sigma Alpha Epsilon; na College, dena Junior College; dena Junior College. Scabbard and Blade; Blue Helen Matthewson Club. Key: Circle C; Phi Phi; Football 1; Boxing 1, 2, 3, Capt, 4; Class Coun- cil 3. FLORENCE ELLA GREENE, A.B. LUCILE HAWTHORNE GREENE, A.B. GLENDOLA MAE GREENER, B.E. GERTRUDE GREENFIELD, A.B. ADAH MAE GREENSTREET, B.E. IRWIN EDWARD GREENWALD, A.B. Political Science Sigma Alpha lofa; Zeta Phi Efa; Pi Kappa Delta, President; Prytanean, Spurs; Agathai; Debate Squad 1, 2, 3, 4, Foren- sics Board. English Transferred from Occi- dental College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Pan Hellenic Council, Secretary 4. Education Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Ele- mentary Club. Spanish Phi Sigma Sigma. Education Transferred from Bakers- field Junior College; V estwood Club; Masonic Club; Elementary Club. Economics Transferred from Indiana University; Zeta Beta Tau. HAROLD GROSSMAN, B.S. NAOMI GROSSMAN, A.B. JACK WALTER GRUBE, A.B. JOHN FRED GRUBE, A.B. JOHN RANDOLPH GUEST, B.S. MARSHALL GUMBINER, A.B. Marketing Phi Beta Delta; Circle C, Vice President; Soccer 3, 4; Cricket 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Council 1 , 2, 3, 4; Soph. Service; Rally Com- mittee. French Alpha Epsilon Phi; Stu- dent Counsellor 4, 5. Psychology Transferred from Nebras- ka University and Santa Monica J.C; Football I, 3; Baseball 2; Claw 3. Zoology California Men; Pre-Med Society; Wrestling 2; Rugby 4. Accounting Geographic Society Economics Masonic Affiliate; Glee Club 3, 4. KEMPTON BISHOP HALL, A.B. MARGARET ELLEN HALLEY, BE. LOUISE FRIMMEL HALLUM, A.B. VIOLET MARJORY HALVERSON, A.B. HELEN HOPE HAMEL, A.B. HARRY LINDEN HAMMER, A.B. Geology Beta Theta Pi; Blue C; Blue Key; Bruin Rowing Club; Calif. Club; Scab- bard and Blade; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Crew 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Council 2, 3, 4. Home Economics Transferred from Glen- dale Junior College; Omi- cron Nu; Phrateres. Latin Classical Club; U D S. 1, 2, 3, 4. Sociology Phrateres; Dance Recital; Alpha Chi Delta Award. Zoology Transferred from Arizona State Teachers ' College. Economics Transferred from Univer- sity of Nebraska; Kappa Sigma. MARY-EM TERESA HARDIE, A.B. ROBERT LAURENCE HARMAN, B.S. BARBARA JEAN HARMON, A.B. LA VEDA HARP, B.E. DORIS E. HARRIS, A.B. H. BRUCE HARRIS, B.S. English Transferred from San Diego State College; Chi Omega; Newman Club; Glee Club 4; A Capella Choir 4. General Business Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Political Science Transferred from Cottey J.C; Alpha Gamma Del- ta; Y.W.C.A. 3; So Cam- pus 3; Bruin 3; Home- coming Comm. 3, 4; A. W.S. Consultation Comm. Education English U.D.S. 1, 2, 3. Marketing Alpha Sigma Phi; Tennis 1; Glee Club 2, 3; Bruin 1. Fifty-nine Both Dorothy McAllister and Virginia Pyne have the women ' s interests at heart with the W.A.A. and the A.W.S. Ginny, how- ever, seems to have her heart concerned with the A. M.S. also. MARY ELIZABETH HAYMAN, A.B. Economics Alpha Chi Omega, Pres. 4; California C I ub; Homecoming Committee 2, 3, Ass ' t. Chairman 4; Student Counsellor 4; Social Comm. MARTHA ELIZABETH HARRIS, B.E. Education Phrateres. LOUIS STEVENS HAYWARD, A.B. Political Science Theta Xi; Blue Key; Ball and Chain; Blue C; Rally Comm.; Track 1; Tennis Mgr. 2, 3, 4; Class Coun- cil 2, 3, 4; Handbook Editor 3; Calif. Club. WALLACE PERSHING HARRISON, A.B. History Masonic Club; Luth Club. JOE HEARTZ, A.B. Economics Phi Kappa Sigma; U.D.S.; Kap and Bells; Delta Key; Circle C; Phi Eta Sigma; Artus; Omicron Delta Gamma; Crew 1. LILLIAN HARTUNG, A.B. History Phrateres; W.A.A. ALBERT LEWIS HEINEMANN, A.B. Botany CLARA JANE HERLICK, A.B. DAVID LLOYD HERSH, A.B. GEORGE W. HESDORFER, B.S. MARY KATHERINE HICKEY, A.B. History Transferred from Bernardirvo Jun.or lege; Phrateres. San Col- Political Science Trans, from Marquette Univ.; Kap and Bells 3, Pres, 4; Delta Key 3, 4; U,D,S, 3, Production Mgr. 4; Debate Squad 3, 4. General Business Theta Chi; Rally mittee; Southern pus 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor 3; Class Cou Com- Cam- Sport ncil 4. History Kappa Delta; Southern Campus 3, 4. FRANCES DOLORES MINE, B.E. MONTEEN HtPOLITE, B.E. RUTH CATHERINE HIRSHFIELD, A.B. HAROLD HUGH HIRSHON, A.B. Art Phi Omega Pi; Philo- kalia. Education Transferred from Fuller- ton Junior College; Phra- teres. Psychology Alpha Epsilon Phi. History Kappa Alpha; Blue Key; Football 2, 3, Capt. 4; Track 2; Baseball 3, 4, 5; So. Campus 3; Blue C, Pres.; Student Council; Mens ' Ath. Bd. WILMA ANITA HARVIE, A.B. MARY ELIZABETH HASKINS, B.E. NORTH J. HATHWAY, P.S. HELEN ISABEL HAWK, A.B. RICHARD CAVANAUGH HAYDEN, A.B. ADELE MARIE HAYES, A.B. Mathematics Commerce University Bible c;ub. Marketing Transferred from Bakers- fie!d Junior College; Sin- ma Alpha Epsilon; South- ern Campus 3; Homecom- mg Committee 3, 4. Geography Transferred from El Cen- tro Junior College; Geog- raphy Club. History U.DS. 1, 2, 3, Pres;dent 4; Delta Key; Kap and Bells; Cross Country 1; Student Council 4; Dra- ma Board Chairman 4; Brun 1. Political Science Kappa Delta; Phrateres; Newman Club. LEOTA EARLINE HELBER, A.B. JULIUS DAVID HELDMAN, A.B. EMILY BLANCHE HELFRICH, A.B. JACK CROLE HELMS, A.B. MINNIE ANNA HELVEY, A.B. JANE HENSHAW, A.B. Bacteriology Phrateres, Y.W.C.A. Chemistry Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Lambda U Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Bruin 1, 2. Blue C; psi Ion; Capta;n Bacteriology Theta Ups Ion; Pre-Med Association; Y.W.CA.; Campus Capers 2; Dance Recital 2; Homecoming Committee 2, 3, 4, 5. Economics Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College; Phi Kappa Psi: Org. Control Board 4; Elections Board 3; Homecoming Commit- tee 3. Latin Sociology Kappa Alpha Theta. LORENA FRANCES MICKEY, B.E. HAZEL GRACE HICKS, B.S. ROONA MAY HILDEBRAND, A.B. DOROTHY ELIZABETH HILL, A.B. WILLARD JOSEPH HILL, A.B. ROBERT HOWARD HILLEN, A .B. Comrrerce Kappa Delta; Philia: Y. W.C.A.; So Campus 1 ■ Class Council 4; A.W.S. Social Committee 1 : Hel- lo Day Comm. 2, 3; W.A.A. Accounting Theta Upsion; Alpha Chi Delta. Political Science T ' -ans. from Occ denta ' College; Delta Zeta; Pi Kaoca De ta; Westwood Cluh: Debate Sauad 3; Bruin 1; Y.WCA, Pub- 1 c Affairs Committee. Psycho ' ogy Alpha Phi; Phrateres Vocational Guidance Comm. 4: Homecomng Comm. 4: Hello Day Comm. 4; Student Coun- sellor 4. Political Science Alpha Phi Omega; G ' ee Club 2, 3; Debate Squad History Transferred from Sacra- mento Junior College; Sigma Pi: Blue C; Bruin Rowing Club; Crew 2, 3, 4. AILEEN HAZEL HIRST, BE. WILLARD ARTHUR HIRST, B.S. VIRGINIA LORRAINE HOAG, A.B. BETTY HOCHSCHILD, BE. BARBARA GWYNETH HOEL, A.B. MARY JANE HOf, A.B. Physical Education Transferred from Bakers- field Junior College: Phy- sical Education Club; Phrateres; W.A.A. General Business Transferred from Bakers- fie ' d Junior College; Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon. History Areme; Masonic Club, Vice President; Philia: Westminster Club; A.W. S. Council. Education Ge-eral Elementary Club; Philia. History Kappa Kappa Gamma. Household Science Transferred from Harris Teachers ' College. Sixty-one Phi Psis and Betas have houses next to each other but seldom get as close to- gether as are " Our coy boy " Ralph Spotts and Fred Koebig who dabbles with crew, politics, football, and Kappas. SHEPARD i. HOLLANDER, B.S. Accounting BETTY JOY HUCKLEBRIDGE, A.B. History Transferred from River- side Junior College; Del- ta Delta Delta. ADELYNE JAFFE, B.E. Education Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College; Phrateres. EDITH ALICIA JONES, A.B. French Alpha Kappa Alpha; Pi Delta Phi; Y.W.C.A.; Stevens Club. BETTY LOUISE HULL, B.S. Marketing Philia; Phrateres; Y,W. C.A.; W.A.A. MARCELLA JAFFE, A.B. Sociology Transferred from Lcs An- geles City College. F. RICHARD JONES, B.S. Banking and Finance Transferred from Glen- da ' e Junior Co ' lege; Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon. MARTHA ANN HOOVER, A.B. English Delta Delta Delta; Spurs: Zeta Phi Eta; Kap and Bells: Prytanean; Philia: U.D.S. 1, 2, 3, 4: Drama Board. Secretary 3; Dance Recital 1, 2. GERALDINE HUMASON, A.B. English Alpha Eta Rho; Alpha Chi Alpha; Prytanean: Bruin 2. 3, Assistant Edi- tor 4: Goalpost 3; Honor Award Committee 3. TOWERS PARKER JAMESON, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Long Beach Junior College: Phi Delta Theta; Claw 3, Editor 4. FENTON EVERRET JONES, B.S. Accounting Wrestling 2, 3, 4. ANN HALEY HORTON, A.B. History Transferred from Kansas University; Pi Beta Phi. ELIZABETH DOROTHEA HUNZIKER, B.E. Music Transferred from Fuller- ton Junior College; Mu Phi Epsilon; Music Club; A Capella Choir I , Choral Club 1. ELIZABETH TRUE JAMISON, A.B. English Transferred from Holmby College; Phi Mu; Orches- tra 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. LOUISE STOOKEY JONES, A.B. Zoology Phrateres; W.A.A. 1 , 2, 3; Areme; Y.W.C.A.; Cercle Francais. ALVIN DALE HOSKIN, B.E. Physical Education Transferred from Long Beach Junior College; Phi Epsilon Kappa. GRAYCE ANN HOUSEMAN, B.E. Education MURRAY HOWARD, B.S. Accounting Delta Tau Delta; Blue Key; Blue C; Baseball 4. RAE HELEN HOWARD, A.B. English Delta Delta Delta. MARY K. HOWDEN, B.E. Education Chi Omega; Elementary Club; Y.W.C.A. WILLIAM COLEMAN HUBERT, B.S. Industrial Management PEGGY ANN HURST, A.B. Spanish Transferred from Univer- sity of New Mexico. ETHEL BOBBIE HYATT, A.B. Geography Transferred from Sonta Monica Junior College; W.A.A. 2; Geographic Society I . SUNAO IMOTO, A.B. English Chi Alpha Delta; History Club. LENORABELLE IMUS, A.B. Spanish Transferred from San Bernardino Junior Col- lege; Phrateres. MARJORIE JACOBSON, A.B. History Phi Sigma Sigma; Bruin 1 SALLY JACOBY, B.E. Art Phi Omega Pi; Delta Ep- silon. ELEANOR MARIE JEANS, B.E. Art Transferred f rom Taft Junior College; Alpha Xi Delta; Philokalia; South- ern Campus I ; Election Committee 4. PAGE JENNINGS, History A.B. ALLEE JOHNSON, B.E. Commerce Alpha Chi Delta, Phra- teres. DOROTHY ELLEN JOHNSON, BE. Art Transferred from Comp- ton Junior College; Pi Kappa Sigma; Phrateres. ELIZABETH JOHNSON, A.B. English Transferred from U C.B.: Alpha Omicron Pi; A.W. S. Consultation Commit- tee 4; A.W.S. Freshman Committee 4. JEAN JOHNSTON, B.E. Education Gamma Phi Beta; Spurs; Bruin 1 ; Southern Cam- pus I, 2, 3, 4; Assistant Editor 3; A.W.S. Council 3. MARGERY FORBES JONES, B.E. Art Kappa Kappa Gamma; Guidon; Philokaha. GEORGE KALIONZES, B.S. Marketing Glee Club; Student Coun- sellor. FRANCES CAROLINE KATTENHORN, A.B. Art Transferred from Bakers- field Junior College; Pfiilokalia. MABEL TAKAKO KAWASHIMA, A.B. Sociology Chi Alpha Delta; V .A.A , Y.W.C.A. VIRGINIA RANDOLPH KEIM, A.B. English Pi Beta Phi; Prytanean; Agathai; Alpha Chi Al- pha; Spurs; U-D.S.; Bruin; AS U.C. Vice-Pres.; Stu- dent Council; Bd. of Control. KENYON CARL KELLER, A.B. Economics Transferred from Glen- dale Junior College. Sixty-three Margery Cavalier, pride ot D.G. and the gal with the persona;ity smi:e, eyes wres- tler Ray Magee as he wrestles with temp- tation or something. Not all Phi Kaps are wrestlers it is rumored. RAYMOND A. KELLEY, A.B. History Transferred from Sacra- mento Junior College. HAZEL KELLY, A.B. Polifical Science Kappa Alpha Theta: Spurs; California Club; Class Council 2, 4; Southern Campus I, 2,3; Basketball. CAROLYN MOULTON KIMBALL, A.B. Economics Transferred from San Bernardino Junior Col- lege; Pfii Chi Theta; Phrateres. FRED KARL KOCH, B.S. Marketing Transferred from Comn- ton Junior College; Al- pha Kappa Psi; Alpha Delta Sigma. SILAS EDWARD LAFLER, B.S. Management and Industry JO BETH KINGSBURY, A.B. CLARA DORIS KIRKPATRICK, A.B. History Theta Upsilon; Masonic Club; Foreign Trade Club; Y.W.C.A. fUMIYO KODANI, A.B. English Chi Alpha Delta; A.temis. HARRY BERNARD LAMER, JR., A.B. Philosophy Theta Xi; Stevens Club 1, 2, 3, President 4; Presidents ' Council, Uni- ve-sity Religious Council. Zoology Transferred from Chaffey Junior College; Phra- teres; Roger Williams Club. MARGARET KOUMRIAN, A.B. English Alpha Delta Pi; Upsilon Alpha Sigma; Southern Campus 1, 2, 3, Associ- ate Editor 4; A.W.S.; Y.W.C.A,; Publications Board; Bruin. ROBERT BLAINE LANDIS, B.S. Marketing Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Blue Key; So. Campus, Editor 4; Pub- lications Board; Swim- ming; Class Council 2. 3, 4, Treasurer 3. ROBERT BOWEN KELLY, A.B. Geology Transferred from Glen- dale Junior College; Sig- ma Gamma Epsilo.n. MARTHA JENNINGS KLIPSTEIN, A.B. History Kappa Alpha Theta E ' ection Committee 3, Chairman 4. MILTON JERRY KRAMER, A.B. History Pi Kappa Delta; Mu Lambda; Circle C; De- bate; Oratory; Forensics Board Chairman 4; Stu- dent Council; Homecom- ing; Rally Committee; Cricket. ORA BERYL LANGLEY, A.B. Geography Transferred from Los An- geles City College; French Club; Italian So- ciety; Geographic Soci- ety; Phrateres. DORIS RUTH KENT, A.B. History- Kappa Phi Zeta. lONA VICTORIA KER, A.B. Psychology Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Span ish Club. HELEN KEWLEY, A.B. English WILLIAM HACKETT KILDOW, A.B. Mathematics Transferred from Santa Monica Junior College. JOHN PAUL KILGORE, B.E. Education Transferred from El Cen- tro Junior College. FREDERICK MILLS KILMER, III, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Santa Barbara State College; Alpha Phi Omega; Phi Mu Alpha; Circle C; Soc- cer 3, 4; Glee Club; Or- chestra. SEYMOUR KNEE, A.B. Political Science Daily Brum 1 , 2, Drama Editor 3, Business Mana- ger 4; U.D.S. 1, 2, 3, 4 Campus Capers 1 , 2 Band 1 , 2, 3, 4; Publica tions Board 4. DAVID J. KNELL, B.S. Accounting Transferred from Califor- nia Institute of Technol- ogy- KATHERINE ANNA KNOTT, B.E. Education Transferred from LosAn- oeles City College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Y.W.C.A.; Masonic Club; A.W.S. Hi Jinks 3, Social 3. JANET KNOTTS, B.S. Banking and Finance Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Chi Delta; Class Council 2, 3, 4. JEAN FLORENCE KNOX, A.B. English Delta Gamma; Y.W.C.A. VIRGINIA FRANCES KNOX, A.B. English ALEXANDER BERNARD KRAUS, B.S. Marketing California Men; Geogra- phic Society; Wrestling 2, 3, 4; Bonfire 3. DAN HENRY KRUCKEBERG, A.B. Political Science WENSLEY KRUG, A.B. Psychology Transferred from Mills College; Delta Gamma. CHARLES ATHERTON KRUSE, A.B. Zoology Phi Kappa Committee; ing Club; Gym Team Sigma; Rally Bruin Row- Crew 3, 4; 2. BERNARD KUSMARK, A.B. Economics ESTHER LADON, B.E. Education Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Ele- mentary Club; Pi Lamb- da Theta. BURTON LARSON, B.S. Industrial Management Transferred from St. Joseph, Missouri Junior College; Glee Club; Bowl- ing 4; Rugby 4; Indus- trial Management Club. RICHARD ALLEN LAVINE, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Califor- nia Institute of Tech- nology; Phi Beta Delta; Southern Campus 2. BERYL VIRGINIA LAWELL, B.E. Commerce Helen Matthewson Club. President 4; Alpha Chi Delta; Phi Chi Theta. BARBARA HALL LECK, A.B. English Alpha Phi. ERNEST PRICE LEDTERMAN, A.B. Geology Sigma Gamma Epsilon. MARY ELIZABETH LEE, B.E. Physical Education Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College; Phrateres; Women ' s Phy- sical Education Club. Sixty-five John Drury, Circle C little big shot, talks it over with Hal " Lover " Hirshon as the other halt of the grid captaincy explains his theory of speed and stamina on the field and in the barroom. MARY LUCRETIA LEGER, A.B. JACKSON LEGGETT, A.B. MARGARET BALL LEHMAN, A.B. Spanish Spanish Club. History Alpha Sigma Phi; Country 1, 2, 3, 4. Cross Mathematics Transferred from Stan- ford University; Pi Mu Epsilon; Mathematics Club. JULIA SHIRLEY LEVY, A.B. EILLEEN MARIE LEWIS, BE. JOSEPH ALBERT LICHTMAN, B.S. BETTY ELLEN LINCK, BE. English Phi Sigma Sigma; Daily Brum 1; Jewish Council- Education Westwood Club Lambda Theta; Chi ta Phi; E ' ementary Y.W.C.A.; Freshman Committee 2. Pi Del- Club: Teas Accounting Education Spurs; Phrateres; Delta Phi Upsilon; Kipri; Glee Club; A Capella Choir; Dance Recital; Southern Campus; Campus Capers; Tennis; Y.W.C.A. MARY LOUISE LONG, B.E. JOHN STEWART LOOFBOUROW, JR., A.B. BETTY JANE LOOK, A.B. MARGARET WILMA LORENZ, A.B. Home Economics Geology Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Sig- ma Gamma Epsilon. German Transferred from Unive-- sity of Washington; Al- pha Gamma Delta; Phi Beta. English BARBARA MARIE MACLENNAN, A.B RAYMOND JOSEPH MAGEE, B.S. VIRGINIA BLANCHE MAGEE, A.B. SYLVIA MAGER, B.E. History Alpha Xi Delta; C.A. Cabinet; Freshman Teas, tional Guidance, Day; Homecoming 4. Y.W. A W.S. Voca- Hello Dance Marketing Phi Kaopa Sigma; Circle C; Rally Committee 3; Wrestling 2; U.D.S.; De- bate 3; Class Council 3, 4, Treasurer 4. English Alpha Gamma Delta- Y.W.C.A. 2, 3; A.W.S. Social Hour 2, 3; Fresh- man Teas 4. Music C. ANNETTE LEIMER, A.B. WOLFGANG LERT, A.B. BETH PEQUEENDE LESPINASSE, A.B. JEAN LESSINGER, A.B. LINCOLN TOM LEUNG, B.S. JUNE JESSIE LEVELLE, B.E. Mathematics Transferred from Fuller- ton Junior College; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phrateres; Mathematics Club; Lu- ther Club. Political Science Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Circle C; Ski Club, President 2, 3; Soccer I, 2, 3, 4. English Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Phi Mu. Psychology Transferred from College. Hunter Accounting Chinese Student Daily Bruin 1. Club; Education Pi Kappa Sigma; Philia; Masonic Club; A.W.S. Hostess Committee. GEORGE FRANCIS LINDHOLM, A.B. PAUL FREDERICK LINKER, A.B. ANNA MARGARET LINSLEY, B.E. CARLOTTA LIPKE, B.E. FRANCES HAZEL LIPSETT, A.B. LAWRENCE LIPTON, A.B. Chemistry Transferred from Los An- ge ' es City College; Alpha Sigma Phi; Circle C; Homecoming; Southern Campus 3, 4; Student Counsellor; Fencing. History Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College. Education Transferred from Chaffey Junior College; West- wood Club; Masonic Club; E;ementary Club, Physical Education Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College; W. A.A ; Physical Education Club. Mathematics Philia; Mathematics Club. Political Science Zeta Beta Tau; Golf 3. WAYNE WILLIAM LUKE, A.B. FRANCES ELEANORE LUNDELIUS, BE. MARY JANE LYNCH, A.B. ALTA BERNICE LYON, BE. CATHERINE MARY MACDONALD, A.B. NINA LOUISE MACGREGOR, B.E. Chemistry Music Alpha Xi Delta; Mu Epsilon. Phi History Kappa Kappa Gamma; Tic Toe; Southern Cam- pus 1. Education Phrateres. Mathematics Phrateres. Education Delta Zeta; Phi Upsilon Pi; Spurs. LEWELLYN MARGUERITE MALCOMB, A.B. MARSHALL MALTER, A.B. DONALD W. MANN, A.B. HENRY FELIX MARASSE, A.B. HUBERT ROLAND MARCH, B.S. ETHEL ELLA MARQUARDT, A.B. English Transferred from Glen- dale Junior College; Westwood Club; Kappa Phi Zeta; Chi Delta Phi. Economics Chemistry Zoology Zeta Beta Tau; P Phi. . Delta Accounti ng Transferred from S-afe College. Chico Household Science Zeta Tau Alptia. Sixty-seven With the Alpha Sigs and Phrateres taking up most of her time, Margaret Dumont is a busy young lady. Tri-Delt Georgene Fox seems to scoff at Margaret ' s ideas on wedded biiss, however. ALFRED MARTIN, B.S. ELINORE LOUISE MAXWELL, A.B. German Phrateres, President 4; Masonic Club; Y.W.C.A. JOHN PORTER MC GREGOR, B.S. Accounting Delta Tau Delta; Blue C; Men ' s Athletic Board; Track 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 3. MARY KATHRYN MEYER, B.E. Home Economics Transferred from Ven- tura Junior College; Phrateres; Home Eco- nomics Club. Accounting Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Circle C; Scabbard and Blade; Rifle Team; Golf. ELLEN MAYL, A.B. German Transferred from Con- necticut College for Wo- men; Kappa Kappa Gam- ma: German Club; A Ca- pella Choir. ALICE ELEANOR MC HALE, A.B. English Philia; Fencing 4; Greek Drama 2, 3; U.D.S. I, 2, 3, 4. SIDNEY L. MEYER, A.B. Economics Transferred from Santa Monica Junior College; Zeta Beta Tau- MAEJANETTE MARTIN, A.B. French Pj Delta Phi; Philia. ROBERT CLAUDE MAZE, A.B. Economics Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Class Council 2, 4; Crew 1 ; Golf; Homecoming 3. MARGARET ISABEL MC KEE, B.E. Physical Education Physical Education Club; WAA.; Dance Recital 3; A.W.5., Hi Jinks 2, Fresh- man Teas 1 . MARY ELIZABETH MICKS, B.E. Art Transferred from Glen- dale Junior College; Al- pha Omicron Pi; Dance Recital 4; Southern Cam- pus 3. MERYLE RUTH MARTIN, B.E. Education Transferred from Glen- dale Junior College. DOROTHY MC ALLISTER, B.E. Physical Education Agatha i; Prytanean; Phrateres; W.A.A.; Y.W. C.A. 1, 2, 3. 4; A.SUC. Council 4; Dance Recital 1, 2, 3; Physical Educa- tion Club; University Camp. JOHN MEDZ, JR., A.B. Mathematics Pi Mu Epsilon; Band 1. ISABEL CATHERINE MILES, A.B. History Transferred from Cum- nock Junior College; Al- pha Omicron Pi. WALLACE STELLE MARTIN, JR., B.S. Delta Upsilon; Pershing Rifles; Circle C; Golf 4, Football I. HARILY HIDEO MASUNAGA, A.B. Marketing Transferred from Fuller- ton Junior College; In- ternational Relations Club 3, 4; Foreign Trade Club 3, 4. PHYLLIS ELIZABETH MATSON, A.B. Political Science Phrateres. CHIYECKO MATSUOKA, History Y.W.CA. PAUL OTTO MATTE, B.E. Art Transferred from Los An geles City College; Del- ta E psilon. EVELYN PAULINE MAUTZ, A.B, French Spurs; French C I u b; Newman Club; A Capel- la Choir 3; Daily Bruin 1, 2. VELMA MC CLANAHAN, Education NANCY THORNE MC CLISH, A.B. Bacteriology WALTER HAROLD MC CONNELL, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Long Beach Junior College. EVELYN ANNA MC CUTCHEON, A.B. Sociology Daily Bruin; Zeta Ptii Eta; U.D.S.; Phrateres; Spurs; Dance Recital. ELIZABETH PAULINE MC DONALD, A.B. Economics Transferred from Long Beach Junior College; University Bible Club. ANNIE HARRISON MC FARLANE, A.B. History Transferred from Glen- dale Junior College; Ger- man Club; Roger Wil- liams Club. HAROLD CLEMENT MEITH, B.S. Subtropical Horticulture Alpha Gamma; Agricul- ture Club. MELCON MELCON, ARMAND A.B. Mathematics Pi Mu Epsilon. BERNICE ANN MELTZER, B.E. Education Kappa Alpha Phi, Presi- dent 4; Southern Campus 1 , 2; Spurs. CLAIRE VIRGINIA MERHOFF, A.B. English Transferred from Glen- dale Junior College. MAGDA CECILIA MERRITT, A.B. French Transferred from Los Angeles City College. HENRY DIETRICH MEYER, A.B. Psychology Transferred from U.C.B.; Pi Gamma Mu. VINCENT ARTHUR MILEY, B.S. Accounting Track 1. BETTY LOIS MILLER, B.E. Education Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College; Phra- teres; Wesley Club. DAVID HEWITT MILLER, A.B. Geography Transferred from Univer- sity of Washington; Westminster Club; Geo- graphic Society; Band 3. NORMAN PERRY MILLER, B.E. Physical Education Blue C; Ball and Chain; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Track 4; Rugby I. RUE i. MILLER, B.E. Education Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Phi Upsilon Pi. WILLIAM STEVENS MINER, A.B. History Transferred from Los An- geles City College. Sixty-nine With his love life taking all available hours, Ev Carter had difficulty in finding time to edit the local sheet while John Aye screamed long and loud at anyone, at anytime, and about anything. FLORENCE DOROTHY MOSHER, A.B. Political Science Phi Sigma Sigma; Daily Bruin 3. LEONOR HIGINIA NARES, B.E. Education Transferred from Santa Monica Junior College. ROBERT J. NORTON, A.B. Political Science Zeta Psi; Water Polo t, 2, 3, 4; Debate Squad 3. 4. MERTIE LOU MINKE, B.E. Art Aloha Omicron Pi; kalia; Y.W.C.A. RUTH MAREE MOVIUS, B.E. Home Economics Alpha Omicron Pi; Home Economics Club; Class Council 1, 2; V.W.C.A.; Spurs; Southern Campus I, 2; Daily Bruin; Reli- gious Conference 1 , 2, 3, 4. WIL METT SIVEBEH NELSEN, A.B. English FLORENCE SELMA OBERC, B.E. Commerce Alpha Sigma Alpha, Vice President; Philia; New- man Club; Student Coun- sellor; A Capella Choir; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Daily Bruin 1. NANCY MAUDE MINKE, A.B. English Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W.C.A.; A.W.S. Social Hour; Freshman Teas. EDWIN CHARLES MULLER, B.S. Subtropical Horticulture Transferred from Glen- dale Junior College; Cir- cle C; Agriculture Club; International Relations Club, Vice President 3; Polo 4. SELMA NESMAN, B.E. Education Philia; Dance Recital 3. WILLIAM FRANCIS O ' BRIEN, B.S. Marketing Newman Club. HELEN JEAN MITCHELL, A.B. Bacteriology Transferred from Canal Zone Junior College; Sigma Kappa. HENRY JOHN MULLER, JR., A.B. Geology NELLIE KATHRYN NEUTZENHOLZER, B.E. Education Transferred from Los An- geles City College; The- ta Upsilon; Pi Lambda Theta; Phi Upsilon Pi; Elementary Club. STANLEY BERTRAND O ' CONNOR, B.E. Music J tll CARLOS JOSE MONTENEGRO-HEMLER, JACK ERNEST MONTGOMERY, B.E. MARION ELIZABETH MOODY, B.E VIRGINIA HELEN MOORE, B.E. LOUISE PAULA MOREIN, A.B. VIRGINIA LEE MORGAN, B.E. A.B. Psychology Transferred from U.CB, Physical Education Delta Kappa Epsilon; Blue Key; Blue C; Phi Phi; Football 1 , 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Rugby 2, 4; Mens ' Ath- letic Board. Art Alpha Omicron Pi; Philo- kalia. Home Economics Alpha Omicron Pi; Glee Club 3, Sec. 4; Class Council 4; A.W.S. Social Hour 1, Elections Board. English Daily Brum 3, 4; Califor- nia Arrangements Com- mittee 1, 2. Art Transferred from Glen- dale Junior College; Del- ta Epsilon; Philokalia; Dance Recital 3. JOYCE ELIZABETH MULLIKIN, A.B. JOHN SPENCER MUNSON, A.B. EDWARD AUGUSTUS MURPHY, A.B. JUNE DOROTHY MYERS, A.B. W. BRADLEY MYERS, A.B. GRACE JUNE NAFTULIN, A.B. French Pi Delta Phi; Phrateres; Y.W.C.A. German Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College; Del- ta Phi Alpha; German Club; Christian Science Organization; Glee Club Chemistry Alpha Phi Omega; Fenc- ing 2, 3, 4. Philosophy Transferred from Occi- dental College; Phra- teres. Geology Sigma Gamma Circle C; Rifle 3, 4. Epsilon; Team 2, History Phrateres. NICK T. NEWBERRY, B.S. WILLIAM NEWMAN, A.B. WILFORD WALTON NICHOLS, A.B. LELIA MARY NICHOLSON, A.B. JAMES JEROME NIX, B.S. SAMUEL WILLIAM NORTH, JR., B.S. General Business Transferred from Creigh- ton University; Phi Del- ta; Delta Sigma Pi. Economics Alpha Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; Circle C; A. MS,, President 3; Student Council 3; Minute Men 2; Ephebian Society; Homecoming 4; Gymnas- tics 1,2, 3, 4. Economics Delta Chi; Masonic Club; YM.CA. History Transferred from Santa Monica Junior College; Theta Upsilon; Kappa Phi Zeta, Sec; Philia; W.A.A. 1. Management and Industry Marketing Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Kappa Psi; Circle C; Ball and Chain; Election Board; Class Council I, 3; Swimming; Water Polo; A.S.U.C. So- cial Comm. LORRAINE VERLIE ODENTHAL, A.B. CHARLES H. OLDER, A.B. EARL STAFFORD OLRICH, B.S. CONRAD PATRICK OLSON, JR., A.B. JERRY C. OLSON, A.B. ISABELLE EMILIE O ' NEIL, B.E. Economics Philia Council; Glee 3. Club Political Science Delta Tau Delta. Accounting Chemistry Transferred from Los An- geles City College. Geology Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Art Transferred from San Jose State College; Phrateres; Philokalia; Wesley Club. Seventy-one Tom Stamp and C.V.R. Craig are both well known smoothies on campus in more ways than one. Van also calls D.U. a trat club and T Bird scares ail the rushees away from the Kappa Sigma hotel. SIDNEY HERBERT PANUSH, A.B. Psychology lANTHA GENEVIEVE PETERSEN, A.B. Spanish Transferred from San Bernardino Junior Col- lege; Phrateres; Sigma Delta Pi. MARION HELENA PRATT, A.B. Household Science Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Al- pha Delta Pi; Areme; Masonic Club; Phrateres. ADELINE LEONA ORRILL, BE. Education Philia; Masonic Club; Southern Campus. ANNE ARLETTA PARKER, A.B. Economics Westwood Club, Pres. 4; A.V .5. Council 4; Y.W. C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1 , 2, 3, 4; University Camp 3, 4. PAUL CARL ROBERT PETERSON, A.B. History Transferred from North Park College; Alpha Gamma Omega. LILYAN RE PRESSER, B.E. Education Transferred from Chaffey " Junior College; Phi Sig- ma Sigma; Kipri Club; Homecoming Committee 4. PATERNO ACOSTA ORTIZ, A.B. History Transferred from Fresno State College. HOPE PARKER, A.B. Political Science Transferred from San Bernardino Junior Col- lege; Phrateres. GEORGE PFEIFFER, A.B. Political Science Zeta Psi; Blue Key; Blue C; Football 1 , 2, 3, Cap- tain 4; Lieutenant-Colo- nel ROTC; Mens ' Ath- letic Board 4. MILDRED PROTES, B.E. t Education Pre-Medical Club 1 , 2, 3. NANCY MAY OSBORNE, A.B. Sociology Phi Chi Theta; Y.W. C.A. 2, 3. DOROTHY FRANCES PARMLEY, B.E. Education Transferred from Long Beach Junior College; Phrateres. TOM SPENCER PHAIR, A.B. Political Science Zeta Psi; Ball and Chain; Circle C; Alpha Phi Omega; Election Board Chairman 4; Org. Control Bd.; Class Council 4; Swimming Mgr. GENEVIEVE ELFREDA PRUETT, A.B. English Transferred from Ocean- side Junior College; Phrateres; U.D.S. 2. MARIAN OSHERENKO, A.B. MARTHA LEE OTIS, A.B. HOWARD BREWER PADRICK, B.S. ELIZABETH D. PALLETTE, A.B. BETH ADELE PALMER, B.E. BETH PANCOAST, BE. Psychology Economics Kappa Alpha Theta; Spurs, Pres.; Alpha Chi Delta; Upsilon Alpha Sig- ma; Southern Campus, Assoc. Mgr. 4; A.WS. Council, Treasurer 3. Accounting Transferred from Beach Junior Co Alpha Kappa Psi. Long liege; English Kappa Alpha Theta; Chi Delta Phi; Tic Toe. Education Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College; Sig- ma Kappa. Art Transferred from Cottey College; Pi Kappa Sig- ma; Westwood Club; Philokalia. FLORENCE FISHER PARRY, A.B. JOHN KEMPER PARSONS, B.S. GENEVIEVE PATTERSON, A.B. WILLIAM BRYANT PAULIN, B.S. MARY ELEANOR PAWSON, B.E. NORMAN LESTER PAXTON, A.B. English Transferred from Wilsori College; Phrateres. Accounting Ph: Mu Alpha; Sinfonia- Beta Psi; Glee Club, Pres. 4; Bruin Ski Club; A Capella Choir; Chan- ters 2; Tennis 1; Soccer 3. Economics Transferred from Univer- sity of Southern Califor- nia; Phi Chi Theta. Banking and Finance Delta Tau Delta; Basket- ball 1. Education Transferred from Occi- dental College; Helen Matthewson Club; Kipri Club. Geology Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Water Polo 2, 3, 4. ARTHUR DOUGLAS PHELPS, B.S. ALBERTA ELIZEBETH PIERATT, A.B. CHARLES PLACE, A.B. RUTH LYNN PLUES, BE. CHARLES FREDERICK POTTER, A.B. MARIAN POUND, B.E. Agriculture Transferred from U C.B,; Kappa Sigma. History Transferred from U.C.B.; Artemis Phrateres, Pres. 3, 4; Y.W.C.A.; Co-op Housing Ass ' n, Vice- Chairman 4; W.A.A. 3; Dance Recital 4. French Cercle Francais. Education Transferred from Santa Monica Junior College; Alpha Sigma Alpha; Ele- mentary Club. Political Science Transferred from Citrus Junior College; Sigma Nu; Band 1 , 2, 3; Class Council 4; Tennis I ; Baseball 2. Education Transferred from Braw- ley Junior College; Phi Upsilon Pi; Bannister Phrateres, Pres. 4; Glee Club 4. MARY VIRGINIA PYNE, A.B. PAUL CHRITTON QUEEN, A.B. ALBERT RABINOWITZ, A.B ALICE LAVINIA RANKIN, B.E. JOHN CLIFFORD RAPEAN, A.B. HUGH MILES RASKOFF, A.B. Political Science Prytanean; Aga Phrateres; Calif. A.W.S., President 4; dent Council 4; Council 4. thai; Club; Stu- Class Man ement and Industry Masonic Club 4; Persh- ing Rifles; Decoration Committee I. ' Philosophy Zeta Beta Tau. Physical Education Transferred from Bakers- field Junior College; Pi Beta Phi; Tic Toe; W. A.A. Board 3; P E. Club. Chemistry Transferred from Glen- dale Junior College. Economics Zeta Beta Tau; Band 1; Orchestra 1. Seventy-three With Mimi Koumrian of A.D.Pi worrying about dates and " Smoky " Otis keeping up with politics and the Thetas all else was forgotten, including their jobs on the yearbook. ALFRED WILHELM RASMUSSEN, A.B. Chemistry HELEN LUCILLE REESE, B.E. Physical Education Pi Kappa Sigma; W.A.A. Treasurer 4; P.E. Club. FRANCES CADWELL RITTERBAND, B.S. Public Health Nursing Transferred from Fuller- ton Junior College. HOWARD RODS, A.B. Mathematics Transferred from Comp- ton Junior College; Al- pha Gamma Omega. FLORENCE TAYLOR REID, A.B. History AW S, Freshman Teas Committee 1 . JOSEPH RICHARD ROARK, A.B. Economics Radio Club. PEARL ANNE ROSEBROCK, A.B. French Transferred from Santa Monica Junior College; French Club; Orchestra. STUART ARTHUR RATLIFF, A.B. Philosophy Theta Xi; Inter fraternity Council 3, 4; Org. Con- trol Board; Class Coun- cil 1; Scholarship Comm. 3; R.C.B. Pres. Council 4. JOHN EDWARD REID, JR., A.B. Economics Delta Kappa Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade, Class Council 1 ; Rally Reserves; Rally Commit- tee 2, 3, 4. MARJORIE ROBB, A.B. English Y.W.C.A., Social Committee. WILLIAM DAVID ROSENFELD, A.B. Bacteriology Transferred from Reed College; Alpha Epsilon. WILFRED WOLF READE, A.B. English Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Fencing Team 1 , 2, 3, Coach 4, 5; Athletic News Bureau; Ice Hockey 1; Goalpost 1; Campus Capers 1 . ANITA LILLIAN REIMER, B.E. Education Transferred from Santa Monica Junior College. DORIS JEAN ROBERTSON, A.B. Psychology Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Kap- pa Delta. ROBERT FRANCIS ROSENSTIEL, B.S. Accounting 2eta Beta Tau. HARRY FRED REARDEN, B.S. Management and Industry Delta Tau Delta; Blue Key; Scabba-d and Blade; Track 1, 2. DOROTHY HENRIETTE REDDING, A.B. History BETTY LOUISE REDMAN, B.E. Education Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Alpha lota; Org, Con- trol Board 4; Election Committee ■4. KENT CLIFFORD REDMOND, A.B. Political Science Beta Theta Pi; Class Council 3; Football I ; Crew 1 . BARBARA PHILLIPS REECE, A.B. Latin Alpha of Areta, Presi- dent 4. DORIS ADELE REED, B.E. Art Phrateres; P h i I o k a I i a; Masonic Club. FLORA JEAN RENNER, B.E. Education Transferred from San Bernardino Junior Col- lege; Alpha Gamma Del- ta. MONA MAE RESER, A.B. English Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Kap- pa Phi Zeta, Treasurer 4. HARRIET JUNE REYNOLDS, B.E. Education Transferred from Bakers- fie ' d Junior College; Phrateres; A Capel la Choir 3; Elementary Club 4. MARY-JANE BELCHER RHODES, A.B. History Delta Delta Delta; Class Council, Secretary 3; W. A.A. ALICE MIGNONETTE RICHMOND, B.E. Education Transferred from Occi- dental College; Phra- teres; Masonic Club; Areme; tion. Wesley Founda- RACHEL EILEEN RICHMOND, B.E. Education Transferred from Univer- sity of Idaho; Kappa Al- pha Theta; Elementary Club. JAY ERWIN ROBINSON, B.S. Accounting Transferred from North - western Univ.; Zeta Beta Tau; Bruin; Homecom- ing Comm.; Minute Men, Chairman 3; Music and Service Bd. SYLVIA ROBINSON, A.B. Political Science Phi Sigma Sigma. TED LEWIS ROBINSON, A.B. Economics Transferred from Glen- dale Junior College; Kap- pa Sigma. HAROLD DARIUS ROEBUCK, A.B. Economics Newman Club. BETH ROGERS, B.E. Physical Education Phrateres Council I; W.A.A. SYLVIA PHYLLIS ROGERS, A.B. Economics Alpha Epsilon Phi. JOHN H. ROTHWELL, A.B. History Circle C; Bruin 2, 3, 4 Sports Editor 5; Goalpost 2, 3, 4, 5; Handbook 4. GEORGENE MAC ROWE, A.B. History Alpha Chi Omega; Spurs; Guidon; Class Council ), 2, 3. MARY KRUMM ROWELL, A.B. History Kappa Alpha Theta. HORACE KAY RUBINFIER, A.B. French Cercle Francais. BETTY JANE RUSMAN, A.B. Economics Sigma Kappa. CHARLOTTE RUSSELL, A.B. Political Science Delta Gamma; Pi Sigma Alpha. Seventy-five Bob Deshon finally got the Phi Gams a new barn on the Inter-Frat. prexy graft and Thickstun has been mooching for four years on the A.S.U.C. and now does the same on the Delta Sigs. JOHN WILLIAM RYLAND, A.B, GEORGE ALLISON RYNESS, JR., A.B. SANBO SUKENOBU SAKAGUCHI, A.B. History Alpha Sigma Phi; Blue Key; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Football; Track; Rugby; Gym Team; A. M.S. Pres. 4; Student Council; Class Council 4. Economics Theta Xi; Omicron Del- ta Gamma; Class Coun- cil 4; Track 1. Zoology Bruin Club; Wrestling 2. LOIS EILEEN SCHLAPPI, B.E. MARGARET CECILE SCHMITT, A.B. SHIRLEY SCHUH, A.B. JEANNE CROMBIE SCHULMAN, A.B. Physical Education Pi Kappa Sigma; Philia; W A,A ; Physical Educa- tion Club. French Transterred from Los An- geles City College. Psychology Alpha Gamma Delta; Pan Hellenic Council 4. English Kappa Kappa Gamma. BETTY BEATRICE SCHWEICKERT, B.E. ADELL SCOTT, A.B. ALFRED JAMES SCOTT, III, A.B. HELEN MARIA SEDLACHEK, B.E. Art Phi Mu. Geography Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Geo- graphic Society. Political Science Phi Gamma Delta; Scab- bard and Blade. Education Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Kipri Club; Elementary Club. JEAN SHEPHERD, A.B. Political Science MYRABELLE SHERMAN, A.B. Political Science Sigma Kappa. WILMA AGNES SHERRILL, B.E. Physical Education Helen Matthewson Club; Dance Recital 3, 4. EDWIN R. SHIREY, JR., B.S. Accounting Theta Chi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Class Council 2, 3, Pres. 4; Southern Campus 1 , 2, 3; Rally Committee 3, 4. JOSEPH M. SANDERS, A.B. DREXEL SANFORD, BE. DOROTHY VERA SCHAEFER, B.E. MARY MARGARET SCHENCK, A.B. ROBERT A. SCHILLER, A.B. MARION IRMA SCHINDLER, B.E. Political Science Sigma Pi; Blue C 4, Secretary 2; Rowing Club 2, Secretary 2, 3. 2, 3, Brum 3, 4, Education Transferred from Boulder College; Sigma Alpha lota. Art Kappa Delta; Delta Epsilon. Areme; Economics Ski Club; International Re ' ations Club. Economics Tau Delta Phi; Bruin , 2, 3, 4; Goalpost 4; Class Council 1, 4; University Camp Central Comm.; Interfraternity Council. Art Philokalia; Bruin 2. GERALDINE CHRl: SCHULZ, A.B. 5TINE DOROTHY M. SCHUMACHER, A.B. HELEN JOAN SCHUTZ, B.E. GERALDINE ANN SCHWADERER, BE. HERBERT PERRY SCHWARTZ, A.B. FRANK JOSEPH SCHWARTZMAN, A.B. Political Science English Delta Delta Delta; U.D.S. 1. Physical Education WA.A-, Fencing Head 3; Physical Education Club. Physical Education Transferred from Los An- geles City College; W. A, A., Vice-President 4; W.A.A. Handbook, Editor 4. Zoology Masonic Club; Pre-Med Club; California Men. Political Science Class Council 1, 2, 3; Polo Team 1 , 2, 3, 4. MAYER HAROLD SEGAL, A.B. Chemistry CLARA SEIBEL, A.B. History Alpha Gamma Delta; German Club 1, 2, Presi- dent 3; WA.A. 1, 4; A.W.S. Freshman Teas Committee 2, 3. MYRON SEMMEL, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Duke University. EDWIN LEON SEXTON, A.B. Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Band 4. H AROLD TOM SHAFER, A.B. History Transferred from Bakers- fie ' d Junior College; Blue C; Basketball 3, 4; Track 3, 4; MARION ANGIE SHEPARD, A.B. English Delta Delta Delta. BERNICE SHORE, A.B. Psychology Transferred from Los An- geles City College, Bruin 2, 3; Dance Recital 3. MARIAN HILDEGARDE SHRIMP, BE. Education Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College; Phi- lia; Elementary Club. ROBERT H. SHUTAN, B.S. Accounting Transferred from sity of Chicago. Univer- OLGA SIBBEL, A.B. History Kappa Delta; Spurs: Prytanean; Agathai; Y. W.C.A., Pres. 3; Class Council 3; Org. Control Bd. 2, 3; A.W.S. Council 3. DOROTHY MAREN SIMMONS, B.E. Mus c Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Mu Phi Epsilon; A Capella Choir 1, 2, 4. ANGELINA ANN SIMON, B.E. Physical Education Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Arte- mis Phrateres; Pi Lamb- da Theta; Physical Edu- cation Club; Westgard Co-operafive. Sevenfy-seven It ' s hard to believe that Jack Stantill is chairman of the Religious Conf. when we see his D.G. friend. Stu Ratliff, however, isn ' t as lucky and must use kamp kiddies ' names for new dates. DAVID S. SMITH, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Al- pha Epsilon; Southern Campus; Bruin; Minute Men, WILLIAM FRENCH SMITH, A.B. Econom ' cs Artus; Omicron Delta Gamma, Pres dent 4; Per- shing Rifles. SAM JACK SPITZER, B.S. Accounting JUNE DOROTHY SIMPSON, B.E. Education Pi Kappa Sigma; Masonic Club; Areme. DOROTHY JEANNE SMITH, B.E. Music Alpha Omicron Pi; Spurs; Class Council 2, 3; Glee Club 2, President 3, 4; Brum 1 . MARJORIE SORVER, B.E. Education Transferred from Scrlpos Col ' ege: Alpha Phi; Tic Toe; A.W.S. Hostess Committee 3; Homecom- ing Committee 3. RALPH HALL SPOTTS, JR., B.S. Marketing Transferred from Cal- tech; Phi Kappa Psi; Al- pha Delta Sigma; Org. Control Bd., 3, Chairman 4: Student Council 4; Cass Council 4. HAROLD HERBERT SINGER, B.S. Accounting Zeta Beta Tau; Council of Jewish Students. DOROTHY RUTH SMITH, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Hunter College; Phi Sigma Sig- ma. LOUISE GEORGIA SOULE, A.B. History Gamma Phi Beta. FRANK C. SPROUL, A.B. Political Science Delta Tau Delta; Persh- ing Rifles; Claw 4. BERNARD MORRIS SINGERMAN, B.S. Marketing Circle C; Minute Men, Pres. 3; A. M.S. Council 3; All-U-Sings 3, 4; Mens ' Week Comm, 3; Soccer 3, 4; Campus Capers 2. HENRY EARL SMITH, JR., B.S. Accounting Band 1, 2; Bruin 1. AGNES BLEMELL SOUTHAM, A.B. Botany Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College. SOPHIE STAMER, A.B. History Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College. ELIZABETH FRANCES SIRDEVAN, B.E. Art Alpha Phi; Philokalia. JANE P. SKELLEY, BE. Physical Education Phrateres Council 3, 4; W.A A. Board 3, 4; Phy- sical Education Club Board 4; Dance Recital 3. MASUMI SIGIMOTO, History MILDRED ESTELLE SLOTE, A.B. Philosophy LEROY EDGAR SMALE, A.B. Zoology ANTHONY JOSEPH SMITH, A.B. Psychology JOHN EDWIN SMITH, A.B. Political Sc.ence U.D.S. 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Key. LLOYD GEORGE SMITH, B.S. Accountrng Alpha Kappa I. MARY EDITH SMITH, A.B. English Psi; Crew Transferred from Scripps College; Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A. 4; Southern Campus 4. ROSEMARY SMITH, B.E. Education Transferred from Chaffey Junior College; West- wood Club; Masonic Club; Elementary Club. STANLEY QUAY SMITH, A.B. Psychology Transferred from Braw- ley Junior College. U. GRANT SMITH, JR., B.S. General Business Lambda Chi Alpha; Cir- cle C; Ball and Chain; Cross Country Mgr. 2, 3, 4; Ice Hockey 1 ; Band 1, 2; Glee Club I; Or- chestra 1 . BARBARA MADELINE SPARK, B.E. Education Theta Upsilon; Phrate.-es. JEAN VIRGINIA SPARKS, A.B. Economics Transferred from Occi- dental College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Southern Campus 3. GLADYS BERNECE SPENCER, B.E. Education Alpha Omicron Pi. ALAN THURMAN SPIHER, JR., A.B. Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Bard. SARAH LOUISE SPIKER, A.B. English Transferred from Michi- gan State College; Glee Club 3, 4. KLARA SPINKS, A.B. History Delta Gamma. CARL E. STANFORD, B.S. Marketing Transferred from Ohio State University; Phi Kappa Psi; Masonic Club. VELMA STANGLAND, BE. Household Science Pi Kappa Sigma; Home Econom cs Club. VIRGINIA STANSBURY, A.B. Spanish Transferred from College of Mines. Texas ELIZABETH MAE STANTON, A.B. French Transferred from Ocean- side Junior College; Phrateres. ROYAL WALTZ STANTON, B.E. Music A Capella Choir 2, 3, MARILYNN ST. CLAIR, B.E. Education Chi Omega. Seventy-nine Frances Belden, Kappa ' s gift to Guidon and Sigma Nu, talks it over witli Kappa Delta Olga Sibbel who is renowned hither and yon for her adroitness at the rumba as well as Y.W.C.A. work. SYBIL SUDOWITZ, A.B. Philosophy Transferred from Belmont College; Epsilon Phi. Ward- Alpha ARTHUR JUDSON STEVENS, A.B. Political Science Transferred from San Bernardino IC: Delfa Sigma Phi; UD.S. 3, 4; Masonic Club 3, 4. ROY SUGIMOTO, A.B. Chemistry WILLIAM J. TANDY, A.B. Political Science News Service Photog-a- pher I, 2, 3, 4; Fencing LOUISE AIKO TATSUNO, A.B. Spanish Transferred from Bakers- field Junior College; A Capella Choir 3. PHYLLIS STILGENBAUR, A.B. English Transferred from Braw- ley Junior College; Phi Mu. HAROLD H. SULLWOLD, JR., A.B. Geology Transferred from Univer- sity of Southern Califor- nfa; Phi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Circle C; A.I.M.E.; Ice Hockey 3, 4, 5. ALCINDA JANE TAYLOR, A.B. Bacteriology Sigma Kappa; Pre-Med Association. FRED CHARLES STOFFEL, A.B. Political Science Scabbard and Blade; Cir- cle C; German Club; Sig- ma Delta Pi; Spanish Club; Ski Team 3, 4; 145 lb. Basketball 3, 4. MARGARET MIYEKO SUZUKI, A.B. History Chi Alpha Delta; Spurs; Prytanean; Y.W.C.A.; University Religious Con- ference. DOROTHY ELIZABETH TAYLOR, A.B. Household Science GEORGE PAUL MARY BETTY CARPS IVA IKUKO TIERNAN, A.B. TOBI, A.B. TOBIASSON, BE. TOGURI, A.B. Political Science Gym Team 1 , 2, 3, 4. Chemistry Transferred from Sim- Education Transferred from San Zoology Transferred from Comp mons College. D:ego State College. ton Junior College. ELIZABETH STONE, B.E. NANCY ELIZABETH STOW, A.B. JACK MORTON STRAUS, A.B. ESTELLE MARIE STRAY, A.B. CORNELIA ALMEDA STRYKER, B.E. MARY HELENA STULL, A.B. Education Theta UpsMon; Philia; Elementary Club; Y.W. C.A. Social Committee 1. History Transferred from Santa Monica Junior College; Phi Beta; U.D.S.; Y.W. C.A.; Phrateres; A.W.S. Personnel Committee. Chemistry Student Affiliate, Ameri- can Chemists Society; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Bacteriology Transferred from Santa Barbara State College; Phi Mu. Education Phrateres. English Kappa Alpha Theta; Uni- versity Religious Con- ference Camp Commit- tee 3, 4. HAROLD WILLIAM SVENSON, JR., A.B. EDNA FAE SWANAY, B.E. ROY WILLIAM SWANFELDT, A.B. HELEN VIRGINIA SWANSON, B.E. ROBERT PALMER SWANSON, B.S. KEI TANAHASHI, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Reed- ley Junior College. Education Phiha. English Delta Chi; Staff and Mask; So. iCampus 3; Bruin 1, 2, 3, Editor 4; Goalpost 2, 3, 4; Hand- book 3, Editor 4; Stu- dent Council 4; Pub. Board 4. Art Transferred from Glen- dale Junior College; Kap- pa Delta; A.W.S. Coun- cil 1, 2. Marketing Delt a Tau Delta; Scab- bard and Blade; Class Council 4. Economics Alpha Phi Omega; Rally Committee; Japanese Bruin Club, President 4. JUNE TEITSWORTH, B.E. EUGENE ALLISON TEMPLETON, A.B. MARION OLIVIA TERSTEGEN, A.B. JOHN ROBERT THOMAS, B.S. VIRGINIA SUE THOMAS, B.E. CHARLES WILLIAM THOMS, B.S. Physical Educatiori Transferred from Pomo- na Junior College; Phra- teres. Geology Sigma Gamma Epsiton; American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers; Track I . French Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College; Phrateres; Cercle Fran- cais 3, 4. Management and Industry Transferred from Univer- sity of Illinois; Phi Del- ta Theta. Art Philokalia 3, 4; Y.W.C A 1; A.W.S. Personnel Committee 1; A.W.S. So- cial Hour Committee 1 . Banking and Finance Transferred from Indiana University; Phi Delta Theta. JAMES MARION TOMPKINS, B.S. DOROTHY LEE TOONEY, A.B. LOUISE TORDERA, A.B. MARTHA ALICE TORKELSON, B.E. CONSTANCE HELENE TORRE, B.E. MARIAN TRENERY, B.E. Management and Industry Theta Chi. English Theta Upsilon; Phrateres; Tri-C; Southern Campus 1; W.A.A. 1, 2. History Alpha Delta Pi; Spurs; Southern Campus; Bruin; Org. Control Bd. 1 ; Class Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Re- ligious Conference; Y.W. C.A. Education Transferred from Comp- ton Junior Collene ' Y.W. C.A.; Newman Club; Ki- pri Club; Artemis Phra- teres. Education Sigma Delta Pi; New- man Club. Education Transferred from Occi- dental College; Chi Ome- ga; Kipri Club. Eighty-one Between Tom Yager and Betty Gregg the powers behind the political throne are well represented. Yager, now of S.A.E., fooled all the " frat " boys by opposing Brown for A.S.U.C. prexy. MARY ALBERTA VETTER, B.E. Education Transferred from Los An- geles City College. ROBERT VAIL WAGNER, B.S. Accounting Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Al- oha Kappa Psi; Orchestra MARY ELIZABETH WARING, B.E. Education Gamma Phi Beta; Spurs; Guidon; Prytanean; Class Council I, 4, Secretary 2, Secretary 3; Social Committee 3, 4; Y.W. C.A.; A.WS. Council 3; So. Campus 4. IRENE DANIEL TRESUN, A.B. French Philia; Cercle Francais. ANNA M. VIRGIN, B.E. Physical Education Transferred from Long Beach Junior College; Helen Matfhewso n Club; Dance Recital 3. FRANCIS WAl, B.S. Banking and Finance Transferred from Sacra- mento Junior College; Blue C; Football 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Rugby 3, 4. RUTH BURCHELL WARNER, A.B. Chemistry TOSHIO GEORGE TSUKAHIRA, A.B. History Transferred from Meiji University, Tokyo, Japan; Japanese Bruin Club; History Club. CATHERINE VOELKER, A.B. History Transferred from Los An- geles City College. LEE ALEXANDER WAKEFIELD, A.B. Political Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Ten- nis 2, 3, 4. NEWELL MILLER WASHBURN, A.B. Botany Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College; Des- eret Club; University An- thropological Society. COSBY EARL TURNER, A.B. Spanish Transferred from Los An- geles City College; Sig- ma Delta Pi. HERMAN MARTIN VOLHEIM, A.B. Political Science Alpha Sigma Phi. EDGAR WALD, A.B. Psychology Transferred from Los An- geles City College. HAROLD IRWIN WASSERMAN, A.B. English Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Alpha. ROBERT TOWNLEY TURNER, A.B. CAROLINA LOUISA UHRIG, B.S. PAUL EUGENE VAN ALSTiNE, BE. CLARE VAN NORMAN, B.E J. ARNOLD VARNEY, A.B. ANITA VEGA, B.E. History International Relations Club. Accounting Luther Club; Philia; Ma- sonic Club. Physical Education Transferred from Santa Monica Junior College; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Blue C; Phi Epsilon Kap- pa; Track 3, Captain 4. Art Kappa Kappa Gamma. Psychology Phi Kappa Sigma; Band I, 2, 3; Orchestra 3, 4. Education Transferred from Santa Monica Junior College; Sigma Delta Pi; Y.W. C.A.; Roger Williams Club; Elementary Club. HARRY VOURNAS, B.S. SIDNEY LEONARD WACHS, A.B. RICHMOND WADDEN, B.S. HAROLD WILBUR WADE, B.S. GEORGE EDWARD WA6LEY, B.S. ERICA GWENDOLYN WAGNER, A.B. Accounting Alpha Kappa Psi. Psychology California Men; Ball and Chain; Circle C; Wres- tling Mgr. 2, 3, 4; Accounting General Business Alpha Kappa Psi. General Business Transferred from Whit- tier College; Kappa Al- pha. English Transferred from Los An- geles City College. ALICE LILLIE WALDO, B.E. DOROTHY LEORA WALLACE, B.E. SARA LOIS WALLACE, A.B. AILEEN TRAVIS WALTER, A.B. OWEN JAY WARD, B.S. ARTHUR WARDLE, A.B. Education Sigma Kappa; Agathai; Prytancan; W.AA. 2 Dance Recital 1 ; Bruin 1; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Spurs; Election Commit- tee; Camp Committee. Education Transferred from Fresno State College; Phrateres. English Transferred from Augus- ta Junior College; Phra- teres. English Zeta Tau Alpha; Masonic Club; Christian Science Society Accounting Phi Kappa Psi; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade. History Transfe-red from Los An- geles City College. LAUGHLIN EDWARD WATERS, A.B. NORMAN EDWARD WATKINS, B.S. MAYBELLE ELIZABETH WATSON, A.B. ROSCO E. WATTS, B.S. HELEN DILLMAN WAY, B.E. MARGUERITE JEAN WEATHERBY, A.B. Political Science Marketing Transferred from Fuller- ton J.C; Kappa Alpha; Circle C; Masonic Club; Alpha Delta Sigma; Stevens Club; Soccer 2, 3, 4; So. Campus 4. Zoology Transferred from Glen- dale Junior College; Rog- er Williams Club. Accounting Transferred from Bernardino Junior lege. San Col- Education Transferred from Occi- dental College. French Transferred from Los An- geles City College. Eighty-three Between remaining one of the leading Beta socialites and putting out a year- book, Bob Landis is kept almost as busy as is L. R. Comer in fascinating his huge female sales staffs. RUTH ELIZABETH WIEBE, A.B. English Transferred from Bakers- field Junior College; Helen Matfhewson Club. JOHN ELWOOD WILSON, B.S. Management and Industry Alpha Kappa Psi; Track ROY BLAKENEY WOOLSEY, A.B. Economics Pi Kappa Delta; Circle C; Phi Sigma Alpha; For- ensics Bd. 2, 3, 4; Stu- dent Council 3; Wres- tling 2, 3, 4; Debate Squad 1 , 2, 3, 4. DOROTHY EDNA WEBLEY, A.B. Zoology Transferred from Los An- geles City College; W.A. A, 2, 3, 4. PHYLLIS JUNE WIEGAND, B.E. Education Transferred from Comp- ton Junior College; Ki- pri Club; Elementary Club. MARGARET WILSON, B.E. Art Phrateres; Agathai; Pry- tanean; Delta Epsilon; A.W.S. Council 3, 4; Homecoming Queen 2; Central Camp Comm,, Religious Conference 3. MARGARET JANE WORK, A.B. English Delta Zeta; Pan Hellenic Council 4; Kappa Phi Zeta; Philia; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Bruin 1. GEORGIA MARIE WEBSTER, B.E. Education Transferred from San Bernardino Junior Col- lege; Alpha Omicron Pi; Glee Club 1 ; A Capella Choir I. GEORGE MARTIN WIENER, A.B. Political Science Masonic Club. OLGA MARIA WEBSTER, A.B. Psychology WILLIAM EVERT WILSON, B.S. Marketing THOMAS CHARLES YAGER, A.B. Political Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pi Sigma Alpha; Pi Kappa Delta; Student Board, Religious Conference; Debate Squad 1, 2, 3, 4. GEORGE WALTON WIGGINS, A.B. Political Science Alpha Gamma Omega. CARL OSCAR WINBERG, B.S. Subtropical Horticulture Alpha Gamma; Alpha Zeta; Agriculture Club. FRED Y. YAMAGISHI, B.S. Accounting Transferred from Santa Monica Junior College. CAROLYN NESTELE WEINSTEIN, B.E. Education Transferred from Univer- sity of Louisville. JOHN KIMBALL WELLS, A.B. Spanish Theta Chi; Sigma Delta Pi. JOHN WILLIAM WHITAKER, B.S. Marketing Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; Phi Phi; Rally Committee; Election Committee 4; Swimming 2. JEAN CLANCY WHITE, A.B. English Transferred from Los An- geles City College. MARGARET PRICE WHITMORE, A.B. History Transferred from Visalia Junior College; Gamma Phi Beta. KATHLEEN PATRICIA WICKHAM, A.B. Household Science Transferred from Fuller- ton Junior College; Phra- teres. GWENDOLYN WIGHT, A.B. French Phrateres. ELIZABETH JANE WING, A.B. Psychology Tri-C; Philia; Y.W.C.A.; Southern Campus 1, 2. JAMES NOBUO YAMAZAKI, A.B. Zoology Japanese Bruin Club; Pre-Med Club; Gym Team 1 , 2. VIRGINIA-ANNE WILBURN, A.B. Spanish Kappa Phi Zeta; W.A.A.; Cercle Francais. NANCY NORCROSS WING, A.B. Spanish Sigma Delta Pi; D Recital 1, 2, 3. LOUISE YODER, A.B. History Kappa Kappa Gamma. DAN MCINTOSH WILKES, A.B. Political Science Daily Bruin I, 2, 3; So. Campus I ; Greek Drama 1, 2; Class Council I. HELEN CARESS WOLFSON, A.B. English Transferred from Phoe- nix Junior College; Dally Bruin 3, 4. MASATATSU YONEMURA, A.B. Economics Transferred from River- side Junior College; Ar- tus; Omicron Delta Gam- ma. EVAN NELSON WILLIAMS, B.E. MARIE VIRGINIA WILLIAMS, A.B. DOLLY EVANS WILSON, BE. Music Transferred from Comp- ton Junior College; Phi Mu Alpha; Golf 3, 4; Band 3, 4, 5; Orchestra 3, 4. History Transferred from Santa Monica Junior College; Delta Gamma. Education Pi Beta Phi; Guidon, Sec. 4; Upsilon Alpha Sigma; A.S.U.C. Dance Commit- tee; A.W.S. Social Com- mittee; Y.W.C.A.; Class Council 3. FLORENCE JACQUELINE WONSETLER, A.B. GRACE HAYES WOOD, A.B. LENARD HAROLD WOODARD, A.B. History Alpha Xi Delta. History Transferred from Phoe- nix Junior College; Al- pha Delta Theta; Inter- national Relations Club; Newman Club. Political Science Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College. WARREN DAY YOUNG, A.B. MARJORIE MAE ZAHL, BE. HELEN FLORENCE ZESCH, A.B. Sociology Art Transferred from Mober- ly Junior College; Delta Delta Delta; Philokalia; Campbell Club. History Eighty-five LESLIE CUMMINS • THELMA GIBSON • ATTILIO PARISI • ARTHUR JONES • GEORGE BROWN • JOYCE TURNER • HELEN HANSEN • EDITH GRIFFITH •• LEIGH CROSBY • WILLIAM ACKERMAN • ZOE EMERSON • WALTER WESTCOTT • JEROLD WEIL • GRANVILLE HULSE • FERNE GARDNER • RALPH BORSUM • FRED MOYER JORDAN • BURNETT HARALSON • PAUL FRAMPTON • FRANKLIN MINCK • ALVIN MONTGOMERY • ROBERT KERR • JOSEPH GUION • IRENE PALMER • PAULINE DAVIS • WILBUR JOHNS • JOHN COHEE • HAROLD WAKEMAN • DOROTHY FREELAND • LEO DELSASSO • MARY M HUDSON • ALICE EARLY • BRUCE RUSSELL • FERN BOUCK • THERESA RUSTEMEYER • SYLVIA LIVINGSTON • MARIAN WHITAKER • MARGARET GARY • HORACE BRESEE • MARIAN PETTIT • DAVID FOLZ • BETTY HOUGH • CECIL HOLLINGSWORTH • FRED HOUSER • HELEN JACKSON • HAROLD KRAFT • DRUZELLA GOODWIN • EARLE GARDNER • DAVID RIDGEWAY • FRANK BALTHIS • WALDO EDMUNDS • NED MARR • ELIZABETH MASON • WILLIAM NEVILLE • I OUISE GIBSON • HELEN JOHNSTON • BEN PERSON • RALPH BUNCHE • JOHN JACKSON .JOHN TERRY • CRISELDA KUHLh MAN • WILLIAM FORBES • IRENE PROBOSHASKY • JAMES LLOYD • ARTHUR WHITE o BARBARA BRINKERHOFF • KENWOOD ROHRER • LAURA PAYNE • SCRIBNER BIRLENBACH • THOMAS CUNNINGHAM • FRANK CROSBY • GERHARD EGER • JEANNE EMERSON • HANSENA FREDERICKSON •■ STANLEY GOULD • RUTH GOODER • WILLIAM HUGHES • STANLEY JEWELL • JOSEPH LONG • GEORGIE OLIVER • KENNETH PIPER .MABEL REED •i MARIAN WALKER • EVELYN WOODROOF • DAVID YULE • ROBERT KEITH • JACK CLARK • EARL SWINGLE • CHARLOTTE McGLYNN • DOROTHY PARKER • LAWRENCE HOUSTON • DON LEIFFER • MARSHALL SEWALL • WALTER BOCART • JOSEPH OSHERENKO • CARL BROWN • AUDREE BROWN • MARGARET SOPER • LAURENCE MICHELMORE • LUCILLE KIRKPATRICK GUILD • EDWARD HATHCOCK • CARL KNOWLES • ROBERT BALDWIN • HELEN SINSABAUGH • LOUISE NICHOLS • SALLY SEDGWICK • LUCY BEATRICE CASE • ETHEL TOBIN • VIRGIL CAZEL • WEBB HANSEN • FRED KUHLMAN • HOWARD HARRISON • CARL SCHLICKE • CARL SCHAEFFER • BETTY FRANZ • MARGARET BROWN • ALAN REYNOLDS • MARTK ADAMS • DOROTHY AYRES • MART BUSHNELL • ELSIE FRIEBERG • FRED HARRIS • RUTH LESLIE • RICHARD LINTHICUM • DEAN McHENRY • ALEX McRITCHIE • IDA MONTERASTELLI • MAXINE OLSEN • HOWARD PLUMMER o ARTHUR ROHMAN • WALTER STICKEL • JOHN TALBOT • LEON ARD WELLENDORF • BIJOU BRINKHOP • HARRISON DUNHAM • GEORGE ELMENDORF • FRANKLIN FIEGENBAUM • CORDON FILES • DURWARD GRAY BILL • WANDA HAYDEN • PORTER HENDRICKS • JEANNE HODGEMAN • GEORGE JEFFERSON • PHIL KELLOGG • DON McNAMARA • HOMER OLIVE • ROBERT PACE • BETTY PRETTYMAN • MADALYN PUGH • MARY CLARK SHELDON • JOSEPHINE THOMAS • ARNOLD ANTOLA • FLORENCE BLACK MAN • WILLIAM BRADFORD • JOHN BURNSIDE • LEE COATS • KATHERINE FABER • WILLIAM GRAY • MARTHA GRIM • WILLIAM HENSEY • EMIL MARR • MARION McCARTHY • ALICE McELHENY • JACK MORRISON • GENE NIELSON • ARNOLD PEEK • IRENE RAMBO • ROBERT SHELLABY • JAC TIDBALL • JEANETTA YERXA • JOHN OLSON • ALBERT HATCH • LOUIS BLAU • FRANCES BRADY • LLOYD BRIDGES • MARGARET DUGUID • |AC r mu) DON VAN BROWN WILLIAM T H EVERETT BROWN CARTER MARGARET DIANE DUMONT FLORENCE ELLA GREENE RICHARD F. HAYDEN HAROLD HUGH HIRSHON VIRGINIA RANDOLPH KEIM MILTON JERRY KRAMER ROBERT BLAINE LANDIS DOROTHY McAllister WILLIAM NEWMAN MARTHA LEE OTIS MARY VIRGINIA PYNE JOHN WILLIAM RYLAND RALPH HALL SPOTTS, JR. MARGARET WILSON ,-, CAN • TOMLIN EDWARDS • BERNICE GARRETT • ANDREW HAMILTON • CHANDLER HARRIS • MAY HOBART • BEVERLY KEIM • ROBERT Mc- ARGUE • )0Y MAE PARKE • BETSY PEMBROKE • )UDITH RYKOFF • BETTY SEERY • ALICE TILDEN • HOWARD YOUNG • FRANCINE BECHERAZ • LAN BENSON • STANLEY BROWN • HELENE COLESIE • FRANK DOOLEY • ARDELLE GRATIOT • MAURY GROSSMAN • KATHRYN HERTZOG • )EAN :: ' , lODGKINS • THOMAS LAMBERT • CHARLES LEINBACH • MARJORIE ALICE LENZ • )AMES LuVALLE • GRACE McGILLAN • )ACKSON STANLEY • FRANK ILKINSON • )EAN BARDEEN • SHIRLEY BRADY • GERRY CORNELIUS • GEORGE DICKERSON • PHYLLIS EDWARDS • JUNE HALLBERG • GILBERT HAR- ISON • )ACK HASTINGS • |OAN HILL • DELBERT HOBBS • JAMES LASH • KATHRYN MATTIOLI • ARTHUR MURPHY • STANLEY RUBIN • ROBERT CHROEDER • DORIS WARD • MARVIN BERENZWEIG • NORMAN BORISOFF • MARTHA ELIZABETH BRADY • DONVEL W. FERGUSON • GEORGETTE OSTER • LEE FRANKOVICH • HELEN ANN FREEMAN • MARY SUE HOWARD • JAMES A. JOHNSON • ELLA LOUISE LYMAN • GEORGE EDWARDS MARX • WILFRED MONROE • HELEN CHRISTINE PUNCH • MARY ELIZABETH RAGAN • CARROLL WELLING ; 1929 m t DECADE OF ; y PRD GRESS A.S.U.C. OFFICERS DON BROWN VIRGINIA KEIM VIRGINIA PYNE JOHNNY RYLAND RALPH SPOTTS STUDENT COUNCIL BILL ACKERMAN ' r-rf? ' ■ « -.i ««-» »- ' ■ -. -;■ ' • f • ' -»ffl xr H(r5 «Ti- »i TT:i( Tri -.t- -i- ' ' - y ' S; ' i. ' - r d ' A ' s it -| ?«5Vi.- ' »irt»v . . CLASS OFFICERS ED S H I R E Y MARY ELLEN GERARD MARGERY CAVALIER RAY MAGEE BOB STREETON ALLISON BOSV ELL MARGE LAVv SON GEORGE BLISS RUSSELL JACOBS BETTY CRAVv ' FORD HARRIET STACY RICHARD PATTON TERRY HOLBERTON BETTY CORRICK DOROThiY FULLER BILL JOHNSON •♦■ it ' THE A.S.U.C.L.A. HAD ITS BEGINNING AS FAR BACK AS 1919, WHEN A ' COMMITTEE OF TWELVE " DRAFTED A CONSTITUTION FOR THE " SOUTHERN BRANCH. " IT WAS KNOWN ONLY AS A STUDENT BODY — INSTEAD OF AS THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS — UNTIL, IN 1923, THE SOUTHERN BRANCH BECAME U.C.L.A. WHEN THE BRUINS FIRST BECAME RESIDENTS OF WESTWOOD, IN 1929, ROBERT Don Brown, A.S.U.C. prexy, has had the job of -representing the Stu- dent Body in all matters concerning the Associated Students, as well as co-ordinating the many activities under sponsorship of the A.S.U.C. In addition to serving as member ex-officio of student boards, Don has found time to head the R.O.T.C. as Cadet-Colonel and to participate in varsity basketball. Aside from bestowing a handsome smile on all the campus kiddies, Don handled judiciously the harder-to-please Stu- dent Council. With the aim of keeping up uni- versity traditions and popularizing informal afternoon dances. Virginia Keim, A.S.U.C. vice-president, filled her busy term of office. As the of- ficial hostess of the University, " linnie " entertained visiting nota- bles, arranged for high school stu- dent tours, took charge of the an- nual Open House, and insisted on a spirit of informality at her office. Brightest feather in her political cap, however, was her platform ful- filled — more All-U dances. NilMtT-OlM 0. C. B. CHAIRMAN SPOTTS The Organizations Control Board was under the capable leadership o f Ralph Spotts. Upsetting the applecart Virginia Pyne was champion of the non-org cause this year and on the side revised the tangled A.W.S. set-up. Ninety-two m Social life on campus ran smoothly under the auspices of " these three " , O.C.B., A.W.S., and A. M.S. The ratings and functions of all campus or- ganizations fell under the jurisdiction of the Or- ganizations Control Board which also had the re- sponsibility of allotting the popular week-end date reservations and keeping alive the handy transpor- tation bureau. The A.W.S. plunged joyfully into the social whirl initiating a series of luncheons and dances as well as continuing traditional freshman orientation, vocational lectures, social hours and Fall-Spring benefit drives. Even the A. M.S. entered into the pervading social spirit sponsoring several afternoon dances in addition to the Annual Men ' s Week. A. M.S. President Johnny Ryland success- fully combined brains and brawn, by being a competent executive and a football star. KEITH WAS PRESIDENT OF THE A.S.U.C, WITH CHARLOTTE MCCLYNN AS VICE-PRESIDENT. THE ASSOCIATED STUDENT COUNCIL, THE ORGAN OF STUDENT SELF-GOVERNMENT, WAS MUCH AS IT IS TODAY— BEING COMPOSED OF THE DEAN OF MEN, AN ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVE, THE ELECTIVE OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS, CHAIRMEN OF VARIOUS BOARDS, AND A GENERAL MAN- Ninley-three BILL ACKERMAN A. S. U. C. A U.C.L.A. graduate, Bill Ackerman, Grad- uate Manager of the Associated Students, is virtual boss of Kerckhoff Hall, as he assumes responsibility for all A.S.U.C. activities. Student publications were supervised by Joe Osherenko. Bob Rasmus, a U.C.L.A. graduate, is the manager of the bookstore, and incidentally, has made it self-supporting. A difficult task that speaks well for him. M. C. McClure oversees purchases for the Co-op coffee- shop and cafeteria, buying the best that can be obtained for the money. Ninety-four EXECUTIVES In spite of the title of Assistant Graduate Manager, A. ). Sturzenegger is human and popular with the athletes of whose status he has charge. A. ]. Sturzenegger, or " Sturzy " , has three full time jobs. He is assistant to Bill Ackerman, makes travel arrangements for the various teams, and is an assistant coach of the foot- ball team. From a hobby standpoint, " Sturzy ' s " interest is in keeping statistics on national football teams. Others on the A.S.U.C. Staff include Bob Rasmus, and M. C. McClure, who manage the Co-op Bookstore and Coffeeshop, respec- tively; Harry Morris, head of ticket sales; Joe Osherenko, supervisor of student publications; and Ben Person who handles publicity for the athletic events of the school. The gain in ticket sales can be attributed to the efforts of hiarry Morris. His is a difficult job. Ben Person handles all publicity concerning the Asso- ciated Students, and also runs the Athletic News Bureau. ACER WHO HEADS THE ENTIRE STRUCTURE OF THE A.S.U.C. DEAN MILLER STILL SERVES ON THE COUNCIL AS FACULTY REPRESEN- TATIVE. STEPHEN W. CUNNINGHAM HELD THE POSITION OF GENERAL MANAGER UNTIL 1933. WHEN BILL ACKERMAN TOOK OVER THE OFFICE WHICH HE STILL HOLDS — BECOMING KNOWN AS GRADUATE MANAGER. THE POSITIONS ON THE COUNCIL HAVE RE- Ninety-five nv or ; ' ot ' ' » ' ' ' The ' 38- ' 39 Student Executive Council has had an unusually active year — creating by-laws, revis- ing constitutions, and carrying through platform promises. Most of the by-laws concerned the estab- lishment of a Peace Committee, a Student Labor Board, and an AS. UCLA. Finance Committee. Re- visions included changes in the A.W.S. and W.A.A. constitutions and reorganization of the U.D.S. and Forensics Board. Among platform promises which were carried out were lower Co-op prices, the hint of improved parking lots in the near future, and definite action taken on the subject of cooperative housing. In an exciting meeting of the student council. Milt Kramer is scratching his head dubiously while johnny Ryland is twiddling his fingers, and Dorothy McAllister is taking it all in. Student Council heads Brown and Keim are considering the problem at hand with sad faces. Maybe with the help of Marty Crim and Ralph Spotts, they can solve it. MAINED MUCH THE SAME, WITH A FEW EXCEPTIONS. THE ORIGINAL WELFARE BOARD. WHICH BEGAN ITS EXISTENCE AS SOCIAL AFFAIRS CONTROL, " BECAME THE ORGANIZATIONS CONTROL BOARD IN 1936 — DEL HOBBS SERVING AS ITS FIRST CHAIRMAN. THE SAME YEAR MARKED THE INAUGURATION OF THE ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS. AN ORGANIZATION WHICH REPLACED THE ORIGINAL Ninety-seven I ORG CDNTRDL The Organizations Control Board lives up to its name in scheduling All-University affairs and preventing conflicts among the social events of various campus groups. Under the chairmanship of Ralph Spotts, this group maintains a relatively fearful hold over all organizations, both social and honorary, because the approval of this Board must be gained before such bodies can enjoy campus recognition. Members of the Organizations Control Board included: First Row: Betty Ryan, Lucretia Tenney, Ralph Spotts, Babs White, Betty Redman: Second Row: Jack Helms, Bill Deu- terman, Jim Castruccio, Red Davidson, Tom Stamp. BOARD OF CDNTRDL The Board of Con trol is composed of several administrative officials, the president of the Student Body, and two members chosen by him; the two the past year being Ginnie Keim and Everett Carter. One of the Board ' s most impor- tant decisions this year was the choice of Babe Horrell as football coach, to succeed Bill Spauld- ing. The Board passes on all financial matters in- volving A.S.U.C. money. Members of the Board of Control include John Canaday, Don Brown, Martha Grim, Deming Maclise, Dean Earl Mil- ler, Dean Helen M. Laughlin, Everett Carter and Bill Acker- man. Bill Brown served on the Board during the Spring semester in the place of Everett Carter. I T ' A. M. S. COUNCIL The A. M.S. Council, under the leadership of President Johnny Ryland, successfully planned the annual Men ' s Week, with a beard-growing contest as the feature attraction. The only draw- back was that most of the " men " looked the same on Friday as they had on Monday (no beards at all!l. In addition to this display of masculinity, the Men ' s Do concluded the week by entertaining dads and sons. The A. M.S. Board members included Hal Hirshon, )ohnny Ryland, and Jack Saunders, sifting, and John Drury, Fred Koebig, and Lou Rubin, standing. A. W. S. COUNCIL Intensive activity keynoted the work of the A.W.S. Council. Secretarial and consultation committees were responsible for the successful functioning of general A.W.S. business, while special committees organized the Hi-)inx, Hello Day, Christmas drive and dance. Freshman orien- tation, teas, and activity control. This year marked the inauguration of " lunches on the green " and weekly teas. Members of the A.W.S. Council include, first row: McAllis- ter. Dumont. McClellan, Tenney. Richter, Nuttall: second row: Fox. Bluemle. Cirard. Bankson. Hildebrand. Strain, Wilson. Jackson, Hardman; third row: Boswell, Lanham, Lawell, Hoag, Parker. MENS BOARD. HAL CADDEL. AS THEIR PRESIDENT. WAS THE FIRST TO REPRESENT THE ASSOCIATED MEN ON THE STUDENT COUNCIL. MEMBERSHIP IN THE A.S.U.C. WAS ORIGINALLY VOLUNTARY— THOSE STUDENTS WISHING TO TAKE PART IN THE STUDENT ACTIVI- TIES BOUGHT MEMBERSHIP BOOKS ENTITLING THEM TO PARTICIPATION. IN 1933. BY STUDENT VOTE. THIS BECAME COMPULSORY. i " rHfMlTajLifa PUBLICATIONS The Publications Board, comprised of student heads of the Southern Campus and Daily Bruin under the congenial supervision of Joe Osheren- ko, functions in bringing these publications into a more friendly contact with one another. Here these Kerckhoff bigwigs may settle their respec- tive differences and determine their editorial pol- icies. The fate of enterprising workers rests with them, as they determine the campus publication heads for the next year. Members of the Publications Board include, front row: Seymour Knee, |oe Osherenko, Mimi Koumrian; back row: Listen Comer, Everett Carter, Bill Brown, Bob Landis. MUSIC S. SERVICE The Music and Service Board under Larry Oren- stein works to coordinate the California Arrange- ments Committee, Rally, Band, and Yell Leaders into a smoothly functioning group for football games. In addition, the Board compiled a book- let of school songs for the coming football sea- son, choosing several new ones; and also super- vised the writing of the university Staff and Mask musical comedy. Members of the Music and Service Board include: Van Craig, Hank McCune, and Jimmy Thickstun. DRAMA A complete reorganization of the Drama Board was necessary when Chairman Dick Hayden re- signed in the fall semester. The members of U.D.S. and Staff and Mask had a hard time keep- ing their traditional conflicts to a minimum when there was no Drama Board to mediate for them. Under the capable leadership of Marvin Brody, appointed in February, the Board com- pleted a successful and peaceful spring semester. Members of the Drama Board include, seated: Ann Hoover, Marvin Brody, Chairman, Beverly Gardner; standing: Fred Bruderlin, Jack Morrison, Graduate Director of Dramatics, Bruce Matchette. F D R E N S I C S The Forensics Board governs and regulates all the forensic activities in the University, and se- lects those seniors whom they believe eligible for senior awards in debate. This year, the Board, under the leadership of Milton J. Kramer, out- lined the most extensive and ambitious debate program in the history of the University. This program has been carried to a successful conclu- sion by Chairman Kramer. Members of the Forensics Board include: Robert Dickerman. Florence Green. George Oliver, Kay Hall, and Ray Woolsey. Milton Kramer, Chairman, was not present. AND IN THE FALL OF 1936 A.S.U.C. BOOKS BECAME A.S.U.C. CARDS— MADE NON-TRANSFERABLE BY THE ORNAMENTATION OF PASS- PORT-TYPE PHOTOGRAPHS OF THE OWNERS. ONE OF THE MA|OR FUNCTIONS OF THE A.S.U.C. IS TO SPONSOR THE STUDENTS ' CO- OPERATIVE STORE. WHICH NOW INCLUDES A CAFETERIA AND COFFEE SHOP AS WELL AS THE ORIGINAL BOOKSTORE. THIS EARLY WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC The W.A.A. board completed a successful year of directing sports activities and sponsoring the popular bi-monthly recreationals for men and women. Composed of sports heads and of- ficers, the board planned schedules for the fall, spring, and mid-season sport sessions, and super- vised awards. In addition they organized the spring and fall rallies, the annual fall spread, an intersectional playday, and the annual formal banquet. Members of the W.A.A. Board include, first row: Reece, Cirino, McAllister, Hodgkins, Schwaderer, Culbert; second row: Wight, Inui. Skeliey, Bellinger, Thompson, Hill, Mif- fer, Schutz; third row: Inhofe, Perry, Reeves, Whidden, Fawley. MEN ' S ATHLETIC The Athletic Board was headed by Hal Hir- shon. He was particularly fitted for the position since he has played three years of varsity foot- ball and baseball and is well aware of some of the problems that face the council. The principal task of the council is the granting of letters and life passes to team athletes. They have been ac- tive this year in promoting the newest minor sport, 150 pound football. Members of the Men ' s Athletic Board included, sitting: Jack Montgomery, Bill Ackerman, Hal Hirshon, and Fred Koebig. Standing is Bill Norrington, and |ohn Drury. Virginia Lee Lindsey headed the student counsellors, who endeavor to explain to the " ignorant but blissful " frosh about traditions and extra-curricular activities. I I Hank McCune, chairman of the California Arrangements Committee, was responsible for the decided improve- ment in All-U Sings. Hank himself was the genial emcee. Lucretia Tenney, A.W.S. Vice-president, is responsible for planning successfully the exclusive " for women only " Hi-Jinx given early this fall. Mary Lee McClellan served efficiently as A.W.S. secre- tary in addition to her position on the Southern Campus staff and her Alpha Chi Alpha and Guidon work. s After spending a year at balancing the budget of the A.W.S., Julia Richter, A.W.S. treasurer, is now eligible for her B.E. (Bachelor of Economies). 1 3 2 5 bi Tom Stamp is Chairman of the Recognition Committee. It checks data given by groups seeking campus standing, and may declare organizations barred from activity. n California Men, headed by Lou Rubin, is a social and service organization for men. They are active in pro- moting school spirit and I 50 pound football. 7 Van Craig, chairman of the Rally Committee, was large- ly responsible for the success in card stunts at football games. The committee is composed of upper classmen. When, after elections, defeated candidates claim " we was robbed " , they complain to Tom Phair and the Elec- tion Committee, since this body has charge of elections. 6 9 11 The Scholarship Committee, with Betty Ryan as Chair- man, has the difficult task of constantly checking the scholastic standing of students engaged in activities. iQ i - . CO-OP WAS ESTABLISHED IN 1922 — ITS LOCATION A TINY ROOM IN MILLSPAUCH HALL ON THE VERMONT CAMPUS. WHEN. IN 1923. A NEED FOR LARGER QUARTERS WAS REALIZED. THE STORE WAS MOVED INTO FOUR AUTO STALLS IN THE FACULTY GARAGE. IN ' 29 KERCKHOFF HALL BECAME THE NEW HOME OF THE CO-OP — WHERE IT REMAINS TODAY. THE THREE DEPARTMENTS COVERING THE SENIOR Because of their many activities scattered in various and sundry fields the Senior Officers are seldom seen together. However, occasionally they meet to discuss the class affairs, finances, and sling a little mud and a few bouquets. Here, alongside the trophy case, the Senior activity kids are found in one of the rare occasions. Treasurer Ray Magee seems to be interested in what Secretary Margery Cavalier and Vice-presi- dent Mary Ellen Cirard are discussing as Prexy Ed Shirey looks on with a knowing glance and smiles upon his cohorts. One hundred tour Two of our most prominent ' Seniors, Don and JInnie, helped out at Dean Miller ' s tea by greeting all the guests. 1935 — To the accompaniment of " The Music Goes Round and Round, " the Class of ' 39 swung into its first year of college life. As dizzy as swing itself seemed that year in a new environment. 1936 — Swept along on the strains of Tommie Dorsey ' s " Marie " they reached heights of pseudo-sophisti- cation which marked them as Sophomores. 1937 — " Sweet Leilani ' partly accounted for the polish that they acquired as Juniors, but politics and activi- ties v. ' ere the proving ground for many. 1938 — Prestige as University leaders gave them the smoothness which is typical of Seniors and is characterized by " Begin the Beguine. " 1939 — Graduates, world-wise and self-sufficient, they dance to " Deep Purple " and recall college days now past. ENTIRE FIRST FLOOR OF THE BUILDING. A.S.U.C. EXECUTIVES SUPERVISE THIS AND OTHER ACTIVITIES TOO DETAILED AND COMPLI- CATED TO BE HANDLED BY UNDERGRADUATES. HOWEVER. EVEN THE MA|ORITY OF THESE EXECUTIVES V ERE ONCE UNDERGRADUATES AT U.C.L.A. THEMSELVES. BILL ACKERMAN. WHO AS GRADUATE MANAGER HEADS THE ENTIRE A.S.U.C. STRUCTURE, GRADUATED FROM One hundred five z w IJmA j L 7 BP w l rsl pi x H f HK Although handicapped by the fact that it had carried over a large deficit from its Junior year, the Senior Council still managed to get something done. Its first major effort was the Fun House Party in October, an event which was attended by a few Seniors and a lot of other people. Then came a lull until the Senior Picnic, held at Whiting ' s Woods in the midst of the goldfish gulping season, at which no casualties were reported. The planning of Senior Week and the Senior Ball was the last accomplishment of the Council. U.C.L.A. ' s typical coed and male get together for a little talk in the lounge of Kerckhoff. Camma Phi ' s Bettie Waring and Hank McCune of Phi Cee won the titles by popular vote. Balboa days and nights . . " Hold Tight " . . " The Angels Sing " Wolves, wolves, and more wolves . . The Rendezvous . . Jitterbugs Sleeping on the beach or not at all . . and last but not least beer. One hundred six Members of the Senior Board include, seated: Frances Belden. Ray Magee. Doroth y French, Mimi Koumrian, George Hcsdorfer, Marjore Sorver, Bettie Waring, Ed Shirey, Mary Ellen Cirard, Mela Sandbcck. Lou Wood, Ralph Spotts: standing: Jack Bozung, Bill McKinley, Ellis Cox. Bob Landis, George White. Charley Carey. Trent Anderson. Having achieved their goal, the Seniors don their caps and gowns for the first time for Baccalaureate service. The significance of their attainment is finally realized as they start the parade across campus to attend the service traditionally held in Royce Hall. Senior Council members Shirey, Sandbeck, and Anderson tea-ing. These Social Seniors are stirring things up in the Funhouse mixer. U.C.L.A. IN 1924— ALREADY PROMINENT IN AFFAIRS OF STUDENT GOVERNMENT AND IN ATHLETICS. BEN PERSON GRADUATED WITH THE CLASS OF l?— OUTSTANDING AS AN ACTOR AND FOR HAVING EDITED THE 26 GRIZZLY. STUDENT NEWSPAPER. HE NOW SUPERVISES U.C.L.A.S ATHLETIC NEWS BUREAU. IN 1930 )0E OSHERENKO AND BOB RASMUS RECEIVED DIPLOMAS— |0E TO One hundred seven K ' o l ' O ' a ' ' xet: a ' . ' oW ir C c. eG ' ciws ' ,,- S o o ° CLASS ja c - :,,.. N-- ,, :lc■ - " :..v e " :;o cv ' ; .v eN- ,. o - ' lee s■ V°Nv e °;,, 9-- s9 ' . ° ' ,ea ' ' ' vN »!a o ' Tn -IP 3. o° ' ;;o ' A» ' CONTINUE HIS JOURNALISM BY BECOMING DIRECTOR OF UCLA. PUBLICATIONS: BOB TURNING HIS INTEREST FROM ATHLETICS AND. IN 1935. TAKING THE POSITION OF MANAGER OF THE CO-OP BOOKSTORE. HARRY MORRIS BEGAN HIS WORK IN THE TICKET OFFICE EVEN BEFORE HIS GRADUATION IN 1933. HE NOW MANAGES ALL TICKET SALES. MARTHA GRIM, NOW SECRETARY TO BILL One hundred nine Top: Bonfire building finds the supposedly upper classmen reverting to their younger days by taking an active part in the Homecoming event. Below: Easter vacation, Spring, sunny days, and young love all combine to make Balboa a glorious and happy vacation after which school is a welcome rest. The Junior Class Council includes, first row: Sid Bernstein, jane Nuttal, Marge Lawson. Betty Beam, Fred McPherson, Ellen Rogers, Jean Barnbrock, Laura Chapman, Hank McCune, Jack Blakie, Eleanor Argula, Chuck Hart, Allison Boswell, Martha Flannery; second row: Betty Lee Boyken, Bobbie Spaulding, Dorothy Sanborn, Dick Preston. Evelyn Blumele, Bob Morgan; third row: Bob Maynard, Bob Streeton, Olie Hanson, Dan O ' Flaherty, Cliff Steves, Harvey Miller, Martin Nelson, Harry Pratt. Dave MacTavish. Dean Briggs, Colleen Murphy, George Bliss. -r- " " » ,jO ' t cc ' ' Nonchalantly making and breaking tradi- tions, the class of ' 40 won their Frosh-Soph brawl, were in on the first Frosh-Soph barn dance, and have " stayed out of debt to date. " A happy-go-lucky bunch. Juniors in general carry crumpled up J.C. ' s in back pockets of dirty cords, and — incidentally — give a prom each spring. All dressed up in best bibs and tuckers, the prom-going Juniors act like pros- pective Seniors for " once in their wild and wooly lives. " ACKERMAN, WAS VICE-PRESIDENT OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS IN 1934. THE FOLLOWING YEAR— 1 935— BROUGHT GRADUATION TO STANLEY REEL AND ALICE TILDEN. STAN N6W HANDS OUT AND CASHES CHECKS IN HIS POSITION AS CASHIER OF THE A.S.U.C. ■TILLIE " TILDEN, AFTER SERVING AS ASSOCIATE MANAGER OF THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS, CONTINUED IN THE FIELD OF PUBLICATIONS One hundred eleven One hundred twelve In spite of the fact that they should be attending classes up on the hill, the Sopho- more class officers " go below " for a few cokes. Left to right are: Dick Patton, treasurer; Harriet Stacy, secretary; Betty Crawford, vice-president: and Russell " Rusty " Jacobs, president. They solved the weighty problems of the class and yet did not let that interfere with their capacity for enjoying Sophomore Life. The officers of the Class of ' 41 may be commend- ed on accomplishing four difficult tasks during their term of office. Rusty Jacobs organized the scattered Sophs who came out to " brawl " into a roaring mob which would easily have destroyed the Frosh outfit had not the yearlings turned out en masse. Next the officers gave a party for the U.S.C. Sophomore coun- cil; the object was to promote friendly relations — it did. The Forty-niner dance at Whiting ' s Ranch showed that the group was capable of promoting a social function successfully. Lastly they learned the requisites and duties of executives representing a large class — a useful bit of knowledge for would-be politicians. —AS SECRETARY TO JOE OSHERENKO. U.C.L.A. HAS FREQUENTLY BEEN CRITICISED FOR ITS SUPPOSED LACK OF TRADITIONS. HOW- EVER, FOR STUDENTS OF A COMPARATIVELY YOUNC SCHOOL, THE BRUINS CARRY ON A LARGE NUMBER OF TRADITIONAL ACTIVITIES- MANY OF WHICH WERE ORIGINATED ON THE VERMONT CAMPUS, AS FAR BACK AS 1919. THE FROSH-SOPH BRAWL IS ONE OF THESE, One hundred thirteen The members of the Sophomore Class Council Include, first row: Shankland, Savage, O Flaherty, Hoffman, Bassett, Stewart, Mae- Kenzie, White, Puthoff, Cannon, Cletro; second row: Crawford, Stewart, Clarno, Billingslcy, Blanchard, VaughanHessell, Betty, Pat- ton. Barsky, Gilmer, Duquc: third row: Eddy. Gillette. Bulpitt, DeVere, Willardson, Oliver, Ward. Pryor, Tompkins, Holhngsworth. Wilson, Deuterman. Breen, Swisher. Willets, Stacy, Jacobs. One hundred fourteen What will the class of ' 41 remember of their daze as Sopho- mores? Will it be personalities such as Man-about-town Jim DeVere, charming Spur Phyllis Worth, and industrious South- ern Campuser Jean Traughber; or will they remember specific events — the kidnapping and daring escape of class prexy Jacobs preceding the brawl, the unsurpassable U.C.L. A. -Stan- ford game and hours of labor put in by the Spurs and Yeomen, or the climax of all ultra-informal happy times, the Barn Dance? Perhaps they will remember the professors whom they came to know better after the first year. Undoubtedly all of it will be remembered in the rather vague Sophomore manner. Top: The Sophomore Council is getting a little efficient bidding done. Center: Soph Prexy (acobs and a loyal bodyguard hide out from the Frosh. Bottom Left: All aboard for " Dog Patch " and the Frosh-Soph Barn Dance! Bottom Right: " Whitey " Knudson explains a maneuver to the army boys. X " " ranch ;lm ' m. 1. THE ORIGINAL BRAWL HAVING TAKEN PLACE IN THE FIRST YEAR OF THE EXISTENCE OF THE " SOUTHERN BRANCH. " FROSH " GREEN- DAY " IS A MORE RECENT TRADITION. ON THIS DAY THE FIRST-YEAR STUDENTS ARE ALLOWED TO TAKE OVER THE A.S.U.C. MANAGE- MENT. A " CREEN-DAY " EDITION OF THE BRUIN IS PUBLISHED BY THE FRESHMEN. AND A BANQUET AND DANCE ARE SPONSORED BY THE One hundred fifteen Conscientious youngsters are the officers of the class of ' 42. John Henderson, yell leader; Bett Corrick, vice-president; Dorothy Fuller, secretary; Bill J ohnson, treasurer; and Terry Holberton, president, are seen neglecting State Beach for an afternoon of labor in the library. I N T E R I N C the University over 2,000 strong, the Frosh class set out to accomplish everything in a " Big Way. " Unfortunately for the Sopho- mores, they carried out their threat in taking the annual brawl with a 6-2 score; therefore losing the privilege of wearing the traditional dinks. With the end of the first semester the offi- cers kept up the pace — two-fifths of them failed to make their grades, leav- ing President Terry Holberton, Doro- thy Fuller, and Bill Johnson as the sur- vivors. Green Day also had its big mo- ments; Editors-for-a-day Clicksman and Henderson threw the Daily Bruin office into an uproar when they insist- ed on printing supposedly authentic results to certain medical examinations made by the University Health Service. However, the story was killed before the Green Edition went to press. The remaining officers collaborated with the Sophomores in making the second brawl, the Frosh-Soph Barn dance, a social success. It may be said of these officers in future years that they were successful in giving the class of ' 42 unity and service. Here is an unsuspecting freshman being presented with a beautiful green dink by his older Sophomore brother. They were made compulsory for frosh by Yeomen, until the Soph-Frosh Brawl In October . . . but that is another story. The Sophs took a terrible beating at the Soph-Frosh Brawl, and the frosh were not seen wearing their little green caps any more. A Soph and a tire are being torn to pieces . . . and tires are worth so much money these days. . . A great waste to tear one up. YEARLINGS — WHO GET A TASTE OF WHAT THEIR |UNIOR AND SENIOR YEARS WILL BE. THE MENS DO IS A MA|OR ACTIVITY— HAN- DLED ORIGINALLY BY THE MENS BOARD, BUT NOW UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF THE RECENTLY CREATED A.M.S. PRESIDENT AND HIS COUNCIL. THE " DO " INCLUDES A WEEK OF BEARD-CROWING, A DAY OF PA)AMA-WEARING, AND AN EVENING ASSEMBLY OF MISCEL- One hundred seventeen .o ' ' -»y.o " At President Sproul ' s invitation the Freshmen tasted their first bit of college night life and found it GOOD. With Terry Holberton lead- ing, the newcomers set out to ac- quire a certain savoir faire. They participated in A.S.U.C. events, at- tended concerts, and tinkered with the political machines. They im- proved so, that by June they earned the name Sophomores. V ' The Freshman class council includes, first row: Black, Codd, Corrick; second row: Gibson, Hobson, Martyn, Wadswort_h, _ _Rickershauser. Fuller; third row: Sale. McConnell, Mahana. Hintz, Johnson. Entriken, Holberton, Schmidt, Gregg, Spensley, Field. One hundred eighteen " Froshies " pause in their swinging for a moment to rest and to observe the antics of their more energetic members at the President ' s Reception. Hoisting the Victory Flag, a conquering Freshman flaunts the supremacy of the Freshman class at the Frosh-Soph Brawl. " Forward, March! " Every Monday and Friday, Private |oc Bruin. Freshman, learns " the army technique " in his R.O.T.C. drill class. LANEOUS ACTIVITIES — SUCH AS BEARD-IUDCINC AND THE WHOLESALE CONSUMPTION OF FREE BEER — TO WHICH WOMEN ARE NOT ALLOWED ADMITTANCE. THE WOMEN. HOWEVER, RETALIATE WITH THE HI-|INX. TO WHICH MEN ARE NOT ADMITTED. AT THIS AF- FAIR EACH WOMEN ' S CROUP PRESENTS A SKIT, APROPOS COSTUMES ARE WORN, AND PRIZES AWARDED. REFRESHMENTS: ROOT BEER. One hundred nineteen PUBLICATIONOFFICE OE R. OSHERENKO ALICE TILDEN SOUTHERN CAMPUS BOB LANDIS L15T0N COMER MIMI KOUMRIAN MARTHA OTIS DAILY BRUIN BILL BROWN EVERETT CARTER SEYMOUR KNEE OHNNY AYE ERRY HUMASON ,.• J, ' U.C.L.A.. WHILE AS YET WITHOUT A JOURNALISM COURSE. IS NOTED FOR THE NUMBERS OF ITS GRADUATES ON THE STAFFS OF WELL- KNOWN LOCAL AND NATIONAL PUBLICATIONS. THIS REPRESENTATION IS DUE. FOR THE MOST PART. TO THE EXPERIENCE OFFERED lOURNALISTlC-MINDED BRUINS IN WORK ON A.S.U.C. PUBLICATIONS. THE STUDENT-EDITED AND STUDENT-MANAGED YEARBOOK .a ' ' o .. -« o ° ' .Ar.,» » Director of Publications JOE R. QSHERENKD By the time the general pub- lic reaches college age, it usu- ally has the ability to compre- hend printed matter in various forms. In order to supply the rising demand, Joe Osherenko supervises stu- dent publications which will meet with ap- proval, as well as offer a bit of relaxation from college texts. The two most important publi- cations as far as Joe and his efficient secretary Tillie are concerned, are the Southern Campus and Daily Bruin. It ' s six of one and half a dozen of the other, which causes the most bother. The Southern Campus being a record of the school year, is a constant worry, and the Daily Bruin is a daily worry. Besides these two major student publica- tions, there is the Student Handbook, com- monly known as the " Frosh Bible, " the Bruin Review, which was started by Joe as a Home- coming program, the W.A.A. Handbook, the A.S.U.C. programs, and sports programs, among which is the lucrative Goalpost, famous football publication. One hundred twenty-two ' " - r- " ' One hundred twenfy-three s Every possible endeavor has been made by the editorial department of the Southern Campus staff to give to the Associated Students a yearbook depicting the thoughts, actions, and pleasures of its members. The impor- tant issue of the 1939 publication is to emphasize the importance of the student as an integral part of a grow- ing university, with fame in its own right: U.C.L.A, HOLMES COATES Art Editor BILL JOHNKE Head Photographer One hundred twenty-four In order to carry out this end, the staff has been composed of a cross- section of the entire student body. Every class of the undergraduate school is represented in the make-up of the Southern Campus. As well as leaving a record, the staff hopes to leave a publication that is a worthy representation of life on the campus of an American university in 1939. FRANK SIMONS Junior Editor BRETA NISSEN lunior Editor AND NEWSPAPER ARE THE MOST IMPORTANT OF THESE PUBLICATIONS, AND MANY FORMER EDITORS AND MANAGERS ARE NOW HOLD- ING PROMINENT POSITIONS IN THIS FIELD. THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS CAME INTO BEING IN 1920, BUT THE FIRST RECOGNITION OF ITS SUPERIORITY WAS EVIDENCED IN 1926. WHEN THAT YEARS SOUTHERN CAMPUS — EDITED BY WALDO EDMUNDS — RECEIVED ALL- One hundred twenfy-fivc JIMMY OSGOOD Class Editor BETH ANNE STEVENS Class Assistant JEAN TRAUGHBER Campus Editor CHRISTINE STRAIN Campus Assistant CLAIRE HANSON Social Editor BETTY BEAL Class Assistant LEONARD DAVIDSON Organization Editor BARBARA BETTIN Photo Librarian ELEANOR ARGULA Chief Photo Mounter DE FOREST FISHER Laboratory Assistant FRANCES KOCH Freshman Advisor DOROTHEA THOMPSON Organization Assistant DUDLEY SWINBURNE Field Editor STEVE MELNYK Photo Mounter " HAP " FRASER Art Assistant TB SBBhern (Jpripus office is always good for a laugh, so per- haps that IS the reason for its congested condition. Once a year, lured by waffles and coffee, the chosen few (?) work, unham- pered, into the night. The student body may laugh, but the edi- torial and managerial staffs, headed by Bob Landis and Liston Comer, find enough cause for weeping. Associate to the editor, and sharing his burdens, was M imi Koumrian. Artist Holmes Coates, aided by Hap Fraser, was responsible for the mysterious dummy and the intriguing art work. Bill " watch-the-birdie " Johnke emerged from the darkroom periodically to give orders to Dee Fisher and Sam Kiguchi. Frank, alias Bill, Simons, junior Editor, was in charge of engraving and photographic copy, while Junior Editor Breta Nissen, when not down with the mumps, was in charge of copy. Breta and Bill gave orders to individual book editors, Jimmy " Lothario " Osgood, Dudley " Butch " Swinburne, Jean " Johnny " Traughber, and Claire " glass breaker " Hanson. They, in turn, sup- plied photomounters Eleanor Argula and Steve Melnyk with their charming vocabularies and phobia for square corners. Frances Koch had charge of the office and Freshmen, while Red Davidson was Organizations Editor. Indispensable to the staff were the assis- tants, the " stooges. " Barbara Bettin was photo-librarian, with the assistance of Dorothea Thompson. Betty Beal and Beth Anne Stevens did valuable work as assistant to the Academic section editor. The Activities book ' s assistant was Christine Strain. In all, the " stooges " were the part of the machinery which kept it going at full speed. The 1939 Southern Campus was reigned by Spurs and Alpha Chi Alpha, and a super time was had by all. One hundred twenty-six Fun. an importanf characteristic in the produc- tion of the Southern Campus, is here demon- strated by Art Editor, Holmes Coates, and Head Photographer, Bill fohnke, while in the back- ground, staff members busy themselves with beating the yearly deadline. Able assistants on the Southern Campus editorial staff include, first row: Bettin, Griffith, |ust, Scott, Krieger, Thomas, Mitchell; second row: Daniels. Thompson, Ful- ler, Stevens, Seal, Hobson; third row: Maltby, Earle, Sleight. Keating, Melnyk, Bohlken; fourth row: Paquin, Long, Hanna, Files. Those assisting Liston Comer on the Managerial Staff include, first row: Roddy. Cavette. Forney. Funk. Elam. LaMontagne; second row: Coddard. Spain, Stark, Zanella, Duling, Priester; third row: McClellan, Rogers, Dolph, Bonestell, Lipking, Cooley; fourth row: Comer, Davidson, Freear, Watkins. Mitchell. AMERICAN HONORS, AN AWARD WHICH HAS BEEN GRANTED EVERY EDITION OF U.C.LA.S YEARBOOK SINCE THEN. THE EDITING OF THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS HAS BEEN HANDLED FOR THE MOST PART BY MEN— THERE HAVE BEEN BUT TWO WOMEN EDITORS: FLORENCE BLACKMAN. IN 1934. AND MAR|ORIE ALICE LENZ. IN 1936, SIMILARLY. THE MANAGERSHIP HAS USUALLY BEEN IN THE HANDS OF One hundred twcnfy-sevcn V w The fashionable managerial staff, dominated by the eloquent fashion plate. Listen Comer, emerged trium- phantly in one piece in spite of num- erous parties and much gaie ty. Martha " Smokey " Otis, belle of New Orleans, was Associate Manager, unhindered by Alpha Delta Sigma disturbances. Bash- ful Tom Freear acted as Advertising Manager and was successful in scaring the local merchants with threatening talk of deadlines. BOB MELDRUM Organization Manager MARY LEE McCLELLAN Sales Manager One hundred twenty-eight Mary Lee McClellan, in charge of book sales, scared the local co-ed tal- ent periodically, while Bob Meldrum was manager of organizations. Senior Reservations Manager was Red David- son. The entire managerial office was ably managed by the efficient Betty Bonestell. Betty Crawford proved to be the all-around office worker. The whole staff seemed to bear up remark- ably, considering the amount of cash which passed through its hands. TOM FREEAR Advcrfising Manager BETTY BONESTELL Office Manager MEN— EXCEPT FOR TWO YEARS. BETSY PEMBROKE. IN 1935, AND ELLA LOUISE LYMAN, IN 1938, ARE THE VVOMEN WHO HAVE MAN- AGED THE YEARBOOK. THE STUDENT NEWSPAPER, KNOWN ORIGINALLY AS THE CUB CALIFORNIAN, BEGAN PUBLICATION IN 1919, WITH TWO WOMEN— ALICE LOOKABAUCH IN THE FALL AND FERN ASHLEY IN THE SPRING— AS EDITORS. IN 1924 THE CUB WAS One hundred twenfy-nine Parking Pains History of Local Auto Lots, Projected Accommodations Shown on Special Page 4 Qlitluomm COMPLETE UNITED PRESS SERVICE BILL BROWN Chief factor in the 1938-39 success of the California Daily Bruin was the co-editorship of Bill Brown and Everett Carter. By September 1938, a smooth working team had been molded from the capable combination. Under an agreement which alternated editorial responsibilities of the paper between the two, Editor Brown and Managing Editor Carter were selected at a Stu- dent Council electoral meeting at the end of last Spring semester. JERRY HUMASON Assistant Editor JOHN ROTHWELL Sports Editor JEANNE DE CARMO Feature Editor One hundred thirty m mxm Gory Details Facts, Figures of 1937-38 Final A.S.U.C. Audit Given on Feature Page Two Today LEASED WIRE AND S PICTURES EVERETT CARTER Satire on the state " Ham and Eggs " campaign conducted by Brown and Bob Schiller was the Daily Bruin ' s debut to nation-wide fame early in the fall semester. Carter ' s editorship in the spring saw strengthening of stu- dent interest in academic as well as campus policies of administration. Brown and Carter were instrumental in removing from the A.S.U.C. consti- tution clauses which limited activity of the Daily Bruin and returned freedom of the press. EXIE STEVENS Women ' s Page Edifor CECE DOUDNA Women ' s Page Editor RECHRISTENED THE DAILY GRIZZLY. WHEN THE UNIVERSITY BECAME OF ACE THE CRIZZLY TOOK ANOTHER NEW NAME — IT STILL REMAINS THE DAILY BRUIN. PROGRESS ON THE BRUIN SINCE U.C.L.A. CAME TO WESTWOOD HAS BEEN GREAT. WHILE EVEN THE CUB CALIFORNIAN WAS A FIRST CLASS PUBLICATION. IT DID NOT APPROXIMATE THE STANDARDS OF TODAYS STUDENT NEWS- One hundred thirty-one CjiUfomia attu Brum STAFF MILTON COHEN Sports Staff GENE JACOBSON Sports Staff One hundred thirty-two From football to checkers, the Bruin sports staff was always on hand to report the event. Sports scribes included, Sitting: Milt Cohen, John Rothwell, Cene jacobson; Standing: John Newlands, Hank Shatford, Sam Sale. Manager of the Daily Bruin for the fall semester was Seymour Knee, seated. John Aye, standing left, was manager for the spring. Other members of the staff included Evelyn McCutcheon, Helen Tyre, and Harry Landis. Those helping the ever-busy Daily Bruin editors include, first row: Teplin, Griffith, Jernigan, Cold, Thicme; second row: Regan, Lewis, Price, Stirdcvant, Brown; third row: Carter, Barsky, Robins, Baker, Filler, Jackson: fourth row: Clicksman, Hauptii, Henderson, Prync. Heard above the din in the outer offices of the Daily Bruin : " Where ' s that copy! Steinlauf, Darling, Betty, Regan, Kulli, Barsky! — Six desk editors cramming for quizzes. Where ' s a typewriter? I ' ll write it my- self—! " " Henderson, Glickman, Thieme, Lewis, Gold, Myer, Hayes, Farber, Surdevan! Where are those Freshmen! — Someone get that phone! ' " Say, Rothwell, old sports ed., how about you, ja- cobson. Levie, Shatford, Hawley, Cohen, Sale, Baker, and Heldman getting up a team of your own if those Bruins don ' t run up a victory flag before Christmas? " " Write me a letter, somebody. " " Hey, One-act play-boy Cassiday! How about writ- ing Sally a letter? She ' s love-lorn again. " " You, Hauptii! Dish out another of those Soupy Seminars, and you Jacobson! Spice it up with A Grain of Salt. Punny, huh? — Get busy! Quit arguing with El Lobo and write your own columns. " " OK. OK, El Lobo-Cilbert. You win. Democracy ain ' t what it oughta be. Co write a Grin and Growl and see if I " Where ' editors! edy " Hu- hovering How can a mason, Ste around? ' " Jackson, — Who ' s ni other party " Where is everybody? — Oh, five o ' clock. How about going home? — who ' s got a car? Come on, gang — thirty for now. " , Hauptii lowin ' an- work. " PAPER. ACCORDING TO A RECENT POLL THE BRUIN IS READ BY EIGHT THOUSAND STUDENTS. TO SAY NOTHING O F ALUMNI AND INTERESTED OUTSIDERS. A FEW YEARS AGO THE SYSTEM OF MAILING THE BRUIN WAS INAUGURATED. AND THIS HAS DONE MUCH TO INCREASE CIRCULATION. IN 1930 THE POSITION OF DIRECTOR OF PUBLICATIONS WAS One hundred thirty-three U. C. L. A. ' Moves ' Campus Address Changed to 102 Westwood Blvd. from old Hilgard Number QliiUfomxa COMPLETE UNITED PRESS SERVICE @ SEYMDUR KNEE Supervision of the financial end of the Bruin was divided between Sey- mour Knee and John Aye who served as business managers for the daily during the fall and spring semesters respectively. In addition to managing the income, both men directed the cir- culation, advertising and promotion staffs. They also had many successful fashion shows and fashion editions. Dissimilar in temperament, both aid- ed each other in sopping up the " gravy. " LOUISE MOREIN National Advertising Manager HARRY LANDIS Junior Advertising Manager One hundred thirty-four ftu Utmn Frosh Women Orientation Luncheon in Kerckhof f Hall Lounge Slated Tuesday at 11 a. ra. LEASED WIRE AND NEWS PICTURES J D H N AYE Heading the list of faithful aides to the business managers, was Louise Morein who served them both in the capacity of private secretary and Na- tional Advertising Manager. In Paula Berman and Coralie Brown were found two fine Classified Ad Managers. Har- ry Landis led the list of Bruin sales- men, followed by Bennet Spreckler, Boyd Harris, Mills Dorton, Sid John- son, Harry Moss, and Ray Rosencrans. $i BOYD HARRIS Advertising Solicitor PAULA BERMAN Classified Advertising CREATED. AND THE ORIGINAL DIRECTOR— )OSEPH OSHERENKO— STILL SERVES IN THIS CAPACITY. HIS DUTIES INCLUDE SUPERVISION OF ALL STUDENT PUBLICATIONS AND MEMBERSHIP ON THE PUBLICATIONS BOARD, V HICH IS MADE UP OF REPRESENTATIVES FROM THE YEARBOOK AND NEWSPAPERS AND WHICH DETERMINES POLICIES OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS. One hundred thirty-five u D TEARDUCT WITH PINEAPPLE PLAYBOY OF THE WESTERN WORLD THE TEMPEST SHORT PLAYS BURY THE DEAD »(isT!9 ' ' W - ' a t ' f -fttT ' E ' " -r.- I ' .rsl -jicr THE BOOR SATURDAY M U I c CONCERT SERIES MEN ' S GLEE WOMEN ' S GLEE A CAPELLA ORCHESTRA N D DEBATE SQUAD -■ ' r-ii DRAMATICS IS AN IMPORTANT ACTIVITY AT U.C.L.A., HAVING CROWN UP WITH THE UNIVERSITY. SINCE 1919. THAT YEAR " THE WITCHING HOUR " WAS PRESENTED BY THE DRAMA GROUP, THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT PUT ON AN OPERETTA. AND EVALYN THOMAS PRODUCED ONE OF THE FIRST OF A LONG SERIES OF ANNUAL GREEK PLAYS — EURIPEDES ' " HELEN IN EGYPT. " " CAMPUS Blessings-one-by-one: If it wasn ' t for that old fathead over there, everything would be all right. TEARDUCT WITH PINEAPPLE Characteristic of the " New Deal " in the Dramatics De- partment, was the fall play, " Tear Duct With Pineapple. " Mr. Ralph Freud, the new director, produced a successful light comedy when pre- viously the Department specialized in more serious productions. Laid in a nut-house, the play went merrily on its way for four acts, with the screw-ball characters bring- ing many laughs. There were alternate casts with each playing two performances. Everett Ball, as Charley Turner, the crazy artist, and Ruth Pottle, as Melodie. a mel- ancholy miss, were outstanding in their roles. Hans Rauch as Piggies, an interne in the nut-house, was the best bit player. The art classes and the Stage Crew co-op- erated to make the scenery and mechanics of the play a success. Left: Melodie: But I ' m funny — you know, bucolic. Charley: Why? Melodie: They say I have mel- ancholia. Right: Clara: What are you going to do? Charley: I ' m going to Arcady — where they eat goldfish. CAST Clara Turner ------ Sue Borden --------- Ruth Steinberg Charley Turner - - - - Bruce Matchette _ - - - - - - - - - Everett Ball Mr. Harris ------- Charles Kay -------- Gene Fennel Constance Lane - - - - Nyda Neutzman Rhoda Mace Mr. Strickler Ray Mahaffie - - - - - - - - - - Joe Cliftord Melodie ------- Ruth Pottle - - Janet Kalionzes Dr. Tanneday ------ Dbn Ewing Marvin Brody Blessings, One-by-one - - - - Ken Latzer _-.--- - - - Bob Sanderson D.D.C -------- Bob Banker - - - - - - - - - - Bill Beifuss Piggies - ------- Hans Rauch Scenes for the Playboy of the Western World were taken during rehearsal. Michael: May Cod and Mary and Saint Patrick bless you and increase you from this mortal day. CAST Christopher Mahon Gene Fennel Old Mahon Pegeen Michael Flaherty Widow Quin . . Shawn Keough , Philly Cullen . . Sara Tansey . . Susan Brady Honor Blake . Jimmy Farrell A Bellman . . . .Grant Shepard Marcelle Forfier - . .Ray Mahaffie . . . Margaret Rea Bruce Matchette Bob Arnold Margaret Dyumont Rhoda McHie . .Eleanor Kallejian . David Tytherleigh William White PLAYBOY OF WESTERN WORLD " The Play Boy of the Western World " was the final pro- duction of an extremely active year by the University Dra- matics Society. A picture of the true Irish temperament and the customs of the people is given in the play which was the tale of a weak and cowardly Irish boy who is first a hero by the supposed murdering of his father, and then a despised peasant when the father is found to be still living. The play is so representative of Irish life that when presented in Ireland, it was immediately protested as being too crude and realistic. Gene Fennell protrayed Christopher Mahon, the young Irish- man, in a convincing manner. The father, Old Mahon, was taken by Grant Shep- ard. The art classes again helped in the design and sewing of the costumes. After the actors have departed in a blaze of glory and the lights have been turned off, there is still a group which remains to strike the set, clean up the stage, and prepare for the next performance. Members of the crew in- clude: Harold Nyby, Frank O ' Brien, FredCram- er. Carvel Moore, Aileen Weber, Georgine La Montagne, Irving Maxie, Meri Ottis, Sam Rolph, Marcelle Fortier. Polly Parker, Richard Hayden, Stella Chapates, Rhoda McHie, Joan Herman, Mary Mitchell. Jessie Koyama, Eliza- beth Clancy, Chico Takaguchi, Caroline En- tricken, Cal Edinger, Frances Weaver, Eleanor Anderson, Carol Huseman, Kenneth Kingrey. Fred Bruderlin. Cirls: That ' s the man that killed his father. CAPERS ' BECAME A TRADITION SOON AFTER THE MOVE TO WESTWOOD. BUT LATER DIED OUT BECAUSE OF LACK OF ORGANIZATION OF STUDENT MUSICAL AND DRAMATIC TALENT. IN THE FALL OF 1937 THE ANNUAL CONCERT SERIES WAS INAUGURATED AT U.C.L.A.. IN A SUCCESSFUL ATTEMPT TO CREATE A REAL CULTURAL CENTER IN WESTWOOD. THE CONCERTS ARE PRESENTED IN ROYCE HALL AND One hundred thirty-nine THE TEMPEST Featuring many innovations, the University dramatic production of the year was William Shakespeare ' s " The Tempest. " The most spectacular feature introduced was the three-unit revolving stage enabling a two-minute setting change. Art and stage craft stu- dents cooperated to create the or- iginal stage settings under the di- rection of Sam Rolfe, designer. Musical background was inter- preted by the University Orches- tra. Members of the U.D.S. not only worked on the dramatic roles, but were responsible for novel lighting effects, modern in- terpretation o f costuming and stage technique. Outstanding cast members were Mary Bellerue as Ariel, Marvin Brody as Caliban, Everett Ball as Prospero, and Ruth Potter as Miranda. Alonzo: Give us kind keepers, heavens! What were these? Sebastian: Now I will believe that they are unicorns. Conzalo: If in Naples I should report this, would they believe me? If I said I saw such islanders, who, though they are of monstrous shape, yet, note, their manners are gentle-kind. CAST Ariel Mary Bellerue Anfronio Jack Crouch Caliban Marvin Brody Ferdinand Bob Nash Mrranda Ruth PotHe Prospero Everett Bail Stephano Gene Fennel Trinculo Art Friedman Alphonso Don Ewing Boat Earl Brown Boat Paul Ajain Boat John Loomos Boatman c. Wain Boatswain Joe Clifford Ceres May Rothenberg Gonzalo Ray Mahaf fie Iris Aileen Searl Juno . . Beverly Gardner Sebastian Robert Arnold Stephano: Thou art very Trinculo, indeed. How cam ' st thou to be the siege of this moon-calf? Trinculo: And art thou living Stephano? Alonzo: What harmony is this? My good friends, hark! Conzalo: Marvelous sweet music! One hundred forty PLAYS ' Saturday " was a portrayal of social conditions in the rural south. Chekhov ' s " The Boor " was presented ' entirely on roller skates by the Work- shop as an experiment in the latest version of modernistic drama. Launching an extremely active year, U.D.S. includ- ed in its annual program a series of experimental dra- matic attempts in which new techniques of lighting, costuming, and modern dramatic staging were intro- duced to local audiences. The U.D.S. Workshop under the direction of Sue Borden undertook the presenta- tion of a series of one-act plays among which were in- cluded " Saturday " and Chekhov ' s " The Boor. " Avow- ing that they portrayed a ' fourth dimensional mood, ' members of the cast of " The Boor " burlesqued this Russian burlesque by conducting the per- formance entirely on roller skates. Unusual lighting effects charac- terized most of the series, partic- ularly " Saturday, " sociological drama of the rural South, pro- duced under the direction of Bruce Machette, U.D.S. program chairman. Outstanding produc- tion of the year from this group was " Bury the Dead, " Irwin Shaw ' s gripping anti-war drama. Entirely under the direction of Marvin Brody this production held the audience and won enthusias- tic praise as a valuable contribu- tion to local drama circles. HAVE BROUGHT TO U.C.L.A. SUCH OUTSTANDING PERSONALITIES AND ORGANIZATIONS IN THE FIELD OF MUSIC AND DRAMATICS AS lOHN CHARLES THOMAS, MARIAN ANDERSON, THE PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA UNDER THE DIRECTION OF OTTO KLEMPERER. THE TRUDI SCHOOP DANCE GROUP, MILITZA KORIUS. AND JAN KIEPURA. PUBLIC SPEAKING AND DEBATE AT U.C.L.A. ARE BOTH IMPORTANT AND One hundred forty-one 1 P — ■ S ' ' .: " ;j5 1 .J fWl ■-2 i The Men ' s Clee Club members for the year include, first row: Parsons, Moore, Tolkien, Cum- biner; second row: DIouhy, Powers, Wuinegar, Howell, Mr. Moremen, director; third row: Miller, Park, Harris, Strand; fourth row: Burcham, Sawyer, Hinton, Shade, Bird, accompanist; fifth row: lllo, Hillis, Ruggiero, Hersher; sixth row: Howard, Walter, Kaleonzis, Morris, Lafler. Members of the Women ' s Clee Club include, first row: Stein, Bowler, Kilmen. Smith, Matyas, Webster, Stalder; second row: Brown, Oilman, Bessire, Spiker, Lawless, Crowder, Mr. More- men, director; third row: Hardie, Moore, Hill, Schouboe, Ferron, Imoto; fourth row; Colville, Herrick, Bordon. Powell, Stevenson, Macintosh, Stanley; fifth row: S chiller, Earle, Thieme, Mills, Scoville, George, May; sixth row: Altschuler, Clark, Moore, Klocksiem, Elliot. Ivanhoe. GLEE CLUB The Men ' s Clee Club had a busy and encouraging year under the direction of Mr. Ray Moremen, now in his second year at the University. The club partici- pated in the Pacific Southwest Intercol- legiate Clee Club Contest, held at U.C. L.A. in March. Other entrants included Pomona, Occidental, Redlands, and San Diego. Kemper Parsons acted as presi- dent of the Men ' s Clee Club for the year. GLEE CLUB The main activity of the Women ' s Clee Club, which was also supervised by Mr. Moremen, was singing at football games. Seated in front of the band, the singers aided the rooters in cheering the team. Jeanne Smith, president of the group, assisted in making the plans for an informal program in Royce Hall, at which the Clee Cl ub presented a number of classical and modern selections. C H I B The A Capella Choir sang their way through the year with several concerts. Their Christmas program in Royce Hall was enjoyable under the leadership of Mr. Ray Moremen, popular director. Oth- er concerts were given at various churches in the city. " The Choir is grow- ing rapidly, and we hope to increase its quality and quantity in the next year, " stated Mr. Moremen. » • • RCHESTRA U.C.L.A. organized its University Sym- phonic Orchestra three years ago, under the direction of Leroy Allen. There are sixty players and a student soloist who play standard symphonic literature. One concert was presented this spring, and members of the orchestra often helped through the year with incidental music for dramatic offerings. A new basis for membership in the A Capella choir was begun with the coming of Mr. Ray Moremen to U.C.L.A. Previously the choir was composed of half alumni and half students, but it now has an entirely student membership. The choir has eighty members, but is planning to reduce the number to sixty to facilitate organization for concerts. Some of the numbers included on the program of the spring concert of the University Sym- phonic Orchestra included the Overture to the Marriage of Figaro, The Unfinished Symphony by Schubert, and Evening Prayer and Dream Pantomime from " Hansel and Crete). " - ■ i|l 5 Tfl LfJl Arturo Rubenstcin, of world renown, thrilled Royce audiences this season with his masterful performance. Miliia Korjus ' delightful interpreta- tions brought cheers from an enthusi- astic audience this season. i; The series of five concerts presented in Royce Hall this past year have indeed added to U.C.L.A. ' s reputation as the cultural center of the Southland. Royce Hall audiences had the good fortune of hearing such accomplished artists as Miliza Korjus, jan Kiepura, and Arturo Rubenstein. The performance of each guest was enthusiastically re- ceived and well appreciated. It was with no less pleasure and enthus- iasm that the Don Cossack Chorus and Trudi Schoop and company were welcomed. Both groups brought forth endless favorable com- ment. The credit for bringing these fine artists to U.C.L.A. this year goes to the committee on music, drama, and lectures and the chair- man. Dr. Gustave Arlt. € ' ' o , «. f t ■ • ' -% I , University audiences were well pleased by the delightful interpretive pranks of the Schoop comic ballet this season, while a bit of old Russia was created on campus when the Don Cossack Chorus rendered hearty Russian folk-songs in its concert. )an Kiepura, one of the outstanding singers of the age, charmed listeners with his magnetic voice. One hundred forty-four U.C.LA. In addition to their marching at football games, the band was also featured on the program at All-U Sings. I M IV " 1% " T I ' ■ This year the Bruin Band grew to the astonishing proportions of I I % 1% I I I eighty members who play at football, basketball, and hockey games. I I — % I % I I I Marching stunts were worked out by them this year for the first I J % 1 I J time. Their caps and colored crepe paper helped to make clever designs of Trojans, Bears, Ducks, and Beavers. One unit credit a semester is given as well as the added attraction of game trips in the fall. The stunts performed at the games are designed by a committee and then worked out by the drum major and Musical Director Leroy Allen. Each year in the spring the band presents a concert which is always of great interest to the community. The band has a full quota of administrative officers including Student Director, Fred Kilmer; Manager, Ken- neth Duse; Head Drum Major, Edwin Peatross; and Mascot Drum Major, Jimmy Kasbeer. The concert band was reorganized and placed on a new evening schedule this spring. This made for a larger turnout of players which resulted in a finely balanced organization. Each fall semester this concert band, augmented by additional players and instruments, constitutes the Bruin Band which plays for all the football games and performs stunts during the halves. Both bands arc directed by Leroy Allen. • Members of the Varsity Debate Squad include, standing: Kimball Moore, Dick Robin- son, Dexter Bruce, George Oliver, John Williams, Milt Kramer, Bob Dickerman, Roy Woolsey, Morton Salsberg; seated: Ray Magee, Katherine Hall. DEBATE The Bruin debate squad, participating in the most active and exten- sive debating in the history of the University, under the leadership of Milton J. Kramer, Forensics Board Chairman, maintained its usual high level of success. The upper division squad competed in the Bakersfield Invitational Tournament, the Pacific Forensics League debates, and was defending champion in the Pi Kappa Delta Far Western Debate Cham- pionships. The lower division squad competed in the Northern and Southern California debates; the Southern California debates being won by Bob Dickerman and George Oliver, while Martin Borden won the panel discussion in the Northern debates. The Bruins also met Drake, Utah, Tennessee, Stanford, Cal Aggies, and U.C.B. in intersectional de- bates on campus. In addition to this, the team held several inter-squad debates before prominent civic and business clubs as part of the public relations plan. Between semesters, Roy Woolsey and Milton Kramer trav- eled to Texas and defeated four out of seven teams. Prominent upper divi- sion debaters were Kay Hall, John Wil- liams, Roy Woolsey, Martin Borden, and Milton Kramer. Lower division debaters were Ruth Mellinkoff, Robert Dickinson, and Arthur Bell. George Oliver was lower division captain. Forensics have been vastly im- proved this year since the coming of Dr. Wesley Lewis to U.C.L.A. Milt Kramer was an efficient man- ager of forensics, as he scheduled competition for the debate squad. Kay Hall, experienced Varsity de- bater, was also a capable secretary for the Forensics Board. Roy Woolscy, experienced debater, is busily proving his poinf in one of the many inter- collegiate debates. Lower division debaters gained valuable in- struction under the direction of Dr. ). Mur- ray, a newcomer to the forensics depart- ment. George Oliver served as manager of the Lower Division Debate Squad, and also took an active p,irt in the squad ' s program. Members of the Lower Division Debate Squad include, front: Arak, Stanley, Rudin: rear: Goldstein. Bordon, Skolovsky, Jones. W f E 8 V wB « SUCCESSFUL ACTIVITIES. EVEN THE FIRST YEAR ON THE WESTWOOD CAMPUS WAS MARKED BY SUCCESS IN THIS FIELD— THE 1930 MEN ' S DEBATE SQUAD ENDED ITS SEASON AT THE TOP OF THE PACIFIC FORENSIC LEAGUE, WHILE THE WOMEN ORATORS HAD A HIGHLY SATIS- FACTORY YEAR. IN ' 31 THE FORENSICS BOARD PARTICIPATED IN SEVENTEEN TEAM DEBATES. THAT SEASON THE WOMEN ' S DEBATE One hundred forty-seven TYPICAL COED TYPICAL MALE FORCEFUL CONTENDER " ' ■. ».M.;-» FUTURIST QUEEN POPULAR DYNAMO TROUPER NOTEWORTHY TEAM FINISHED THE SEASON WITH THE WINNING OF THE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP. 33 WAS ANOTHER OUTSTANDING YEAR IN BRUIN DEBATE, A LARGE TURNOUT MAKING AN EXCELLENT RECORD. ' 34 SHOWED A SMALLER MEMBERSHIP IN THIS ACTIVITY. BUT NO LOST DEBATES. FROM THAT TIME UNTIL THE PRESENT THE FORENSICS TEAM HAS MADE A COMMENDABLE RECORD. ' - ' : -s ?o : . i One hundred fifty TYPICAL MALE N . f-O ,. " ' »«- ' xs ' oc -- .,,S One hundred fifty-one 0 a je V XQf e .ge. °?o. : % t ' Se ' »■- " , - ' .„oV ' . co« ' ,ve ' ws , .i- v " One hundred fifty-three One hundied ftfty-four i !.- X,._, OUEEN « One hundrad fifly-flv . ..eNc- ' Ona hundred fifty-six DYNAMO One hundred fifty-se»en NDTEWDRTHY One hundred fifty-nliM A C A T ALPHA CHI ALPHA CHI H A I ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA DELTA SIGMA ALPHA CHI DELTA ALPHA KAPPA PSI ALPHA PHI OMEGA A R E M E ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA A R E T A BALL AND CHAIN BLUE C CHI DELTA PHI CIRCLE C DELTA EPSILON ' -■ ' ' f v- - " - ' " . - ' ? ' . :; ' ■ ' .f iijLI. ' : i;;i» , I NH -xs S ss. ' . DELTA PHI UPSILON GUIDON HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB KAPPA PHI ZETA MASONIC AFFILIATE MU PHI EPSILON NAVAL R.O.T.C. PERSHING RIFLES PHI BETA PHI CHI THETA PHILOKALIA PHI UPSILON PI P . E . CLUB PI KAPPA SIGMA PI KAPPA DELTA PI SIGMA ALPHA RALLY COMMITTEE SCABBARD AND BLADE SIGMA ALPHA IOTA SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON S P u R S U . D . S WESTWOOD CLUB Y E M E N Y . W . C A ZETA PHI ETA A UNIVERSITY WITH AS HIGH A SCHOLASTIC RATING AS UCLA. NATURALLY SPONSORS MANY HONORARY ORGANIZATIONS FOR STU- DENTS WHO HAVE SHOWN OUTSTANDING ACADEMIC RECORDS. HOWEVER, AMONG THE HONORARIES AT U.C.L.A. ARE INCLUDED THOSE TO WHICH MEMBERSHIP MAY BE GAINED BY SERVICE TO THE UNIVERSITY AS WELL AS BY MAINTENANCE OF A HIGH GRADE AVERAGE. . { ' ■ MARGARET WILSON, PRESIDENT A G A T H A I I The Senior women ' s honorary, Agathai, has been trying, during the past year, to bring Mortar Board, national women ' s honorary, to campus. Another point of interest in the I organization is the tradition of selecting the outstanding co-ed from each freshman class. Cece Doudna, Lucile Fairbanks, Ceorgene Fox, Florence Greene, Betty Gregg, Kaye Herren, Virginia Keim, Dorothy McAllister, Virginia Pyne, Olga Sibbel, Alice Waldo, Mar- garet Wilson. Cece Doudna Lucile Fairbanks Georgene Fox Florence Greene Betty Gregg Virginia Keim Dorothy McAllister Virginia Pyne Olga Sibbel Alice Waldo Margaret Wilson One hundred sixty-two ALPHA PHI OMEGA Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fr aternity for Scouts. The organization stresses leadership, and the members are expected to show services to the Community, to the Uni- versity, and to the Scout Movement. GRADUATE: Basil Frank. SENIORS: Hugh Dillman, John Ingham, Paul Mueller, Ed- ward Murphy, Robert Petersen, Paul Pearson, Tom Phair, Kei Tanahashi. JUNIORS: David Blaine, David Fricklin, Carl Ghormley, Frank Simmons. SOPHOMORES: Elton Barnes, Robert Dowey, Albert Hanlin. David Potts, Robert Svitak, Dean Williams, Charles Wright. FRESHMAN: Fred Bemis. PLEDGES: Mickey Beland, Robert Harris, Asaichi Hieshima, Larry Kasdon, Irvin Levy. HUGH DILLMAN, PRESIDENT Elton Barnes Frederic Bemis Hugh Dillman Basil Franic Carl Giiormley Fred Kilmer Paul Pearson Robert Petersen Tom Phair David Potts Robert Svitak Dean Williams One hundred sixty-three ALPHA CHI ALPHA Women who serve on the Southern Campus or on the Daily Bruin are eligible for mem- bership in Alpha Chi Alpha, national women ' s journalism honorary. Speakers from Los Angeles newspapers have appeared at luncheons given by the honorary this year. SENIORS: Jerry Humason, Virginia Keim. |UNIORS: Eleanor Argula, Jeanne DeCarmo, Eleanor Jackson, Frances Koch, Mary Lee McClellan, Breta Nissen, Mickie Robbins, Exie Stevens. PLEDGES: Betty Beal, Pege Betty, Gerrie Griffith, Frances Gold, Claire Hanson, Flora Lewis, Cecilia Myer, Masie Ragan, Joanne Sirdevan, Ann Thieme, Jean Traughber. CERRY HUMASON, PRESIDENT Eleanor Argula Betty Beal Pege Betty Jeanne De Garmo Gerrie Griftith Claire Hanson Jerry Humason Eleanor Jackson Virginia Keim Frances Koch Mary Lee McClellan Breta Nissen Masie Ragan Mickie Robbins Exie Stevens Jean Traughber One hundred sixty-four ALPHA CHIDE LTA Although the constitution of Alpha Chi Delta states that it is a " Professional economic organization for women. " it is also composed of majors in Business Administration and the Commerce department of the Education School. SENIORS: Virginia Champney, Ceraldine Clayton, Eleanor Dahlquist, Allie Johnson, Janet Knotts, Antoinette Landsborough, Beryl Lawell, Bernice Memsic, Florence Oberc, Marie West. JUNIORS: Margaret Chisholm, Eugenia Hansen, Wilma Jones, Elizabeth Klocksiem, Cletys Tucker. PLEDGES: Winifred Caridis, June Carrothers, Marianne Fran- cis, Vivia Hagey. Virginia Hunt. Helen Icke, Julia Richter, Virginia Schmissrauter. ELEANOR DAHLQUIST, PRESIDENT " " ' f € Winifred Caridis Virginia Champney Margaret Chisholm Gcraldine Clayton Eleanor Dahlquist Marianne Francis Vivia Hagey Virginia Hunt Helen Icke Allie Johnson Wilma Jones Elizabeth Klocksiem Janet Knotts Antoinette Landsborough Beryl Lowell Bernice Memsic Florence Oberc Julia Richter Virginia Schmissrauter Marie West One hundred sixty-five ALPHA CHI SIGMA Students like to take examinations when Alpha Chi Sigma is behind them, for this chemistry professional sponsors a freshman chemistry test, and gives the winner a ten dol- lar prize. Its relations with freshmen also include free tutoring in chemistry. GRADUATES: Kyle Bacon, Ross Evans, William Hart, Edwin Peatross, Archie Pieper, Konstantin Sparkuhl. SENIORS: Philip Amis. Harry Arp, Rhodes Dayton. C. G. Donahoe, Carl Falk, Howard Crekel, John Hamaker, John Hanson, William Hanson, Thomas Mas- tin, Cordon Nicklin, Conrad Olson, Ed Sexton, Alan Spiher. JUNIORS: Clenn Corwin, Harold Marsh, Robert Moffitt, Richard Ringheim, John Roberts, Carol Seldombridge, David Shepherd, Graeme Welch. PLEDGES: Delmar Crowson, Edwin Duncan, Howard Fife, Orin Gilbert, William McMillan, Richard Mertes, Stanley Moulton, Frank Walker. PHIL ARNIS, PRESIDENT Philip Amis Glenn Corwin Rhodes Dayton Carl Falk Howard Grekel John Hanson William Hanson Harold Marsh Thomas Mastin Gordon Nicklin Conrad Olson Richard Ringheim Ed Sexton David Shepherd Alan Spiher I One hundred sixty-six ALPHA DELTA SIGMA Alpha Delta Sigma, the men ' s national professional advertising fraternity, is an honor- ary for upper classmen. Requirement for membership in the organization is an active in- terest in the field of advertising. SENIORS: Robert Bliss. Liston Comer. Harold Grossman, Samuel Hale, Bob Hoag, Sey- mour Knee. Fred Koch. Robert Landis. Edwin Shirey, Bernard Singerman, Ralph Spotts, Dana Walker. Norman Watkins. JUNIORS: Tom Freear. Harry Landis, Robert Meldrum. PLEDGES: )oe Downey. Seymour Drovis. Olin Hessell. Bill McKinley. Peter Robeck. Robert Bliss Liston Comer Tom Freear Arnold Goldman Harold Grossman Samel Hale Seymour Knee Fred Koch Harry Landis Robert Landis Robert Meldrum Edwin Shirey LISTON COMER, PRESIDENT Bernard Singerman Ralph Spotts Norman Watkins One hundred sixty-seven ALPHA KAP PA P S I The men ' s national professional commerce society. Alpha Kappa Psi, sponsors the purpose of furthering the welfare of the members and of fostering scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting, and finance. SENIORS: DeForest Baldwin, Ben Bennett, Wheeler, Birdwell, Robert Bliss, Frank Clark, Fred Koch, Fred Koebig, Robert Landis, Howard Padrick, Ed Shirey, Lloyd Smith, Harry Vournas, Hal Wade, Robert Wagner, John Wilson. JUNIORS: Virgil Ham, Sum- ner Hatch, John Lambert, Paul Lee, Carl McBain, Donald Nelson, Sam North, Don Shaw, Bob Stabler, Robert Whitlow. PLEDGES: Donald Bailey, Lawrence Carney, Boyd Harris, Alan Koch, John Kulli, Earl Olrich, Don Robertson, Francis Rutherford, John Skrifvars, Charles Ward, James Wayne. JOHN WILSON, PRESIDENT Donald Bailey Ben Bennett Wheeler Birdwell Robert Bliss Lawrence Carney Virgil Ham Sumner Hatch Boyd Harris Alan Koch Fred Koch Fred Koebig Bob Landis Paul Lee Carl McBain Frederick MUhel Donald Nelson Sam North Earl Olrich Howard Padrick Don Shaw Ed Shirey John Skrifvars Lloyd Smith Harry Vournas Hal Wade Robert Wagner James Wayne John Wilson ' iM m One hundred sixty eight ALPHA of ARETA Established with the purpose of fostering friendship among students of the Chris- tian faith. Alpha of Areta is the women ' s Christian social sorority on campus. SENIORS: Lucille Foster. Barbara Reece. JUNIORS: Helen Bickford. Esther Brewster. Miriam Brown, Claire Jennings. Dorothy King, Earleen Sauls. Wllfrie Schuiz, Nancy Smallwood. Virginia Stone. SOPHOMORES: Leiia Anderson. Dorothy Hilmer. Helen Jacobson, Mary Jean Kramer. Frances Rippeto. Pauline Smith, Ruth Spiller. FRESH- MAN: Virginia Brown. PLEDGES: Frances Carter, Pauline Mann, Edith Phillips. LeIia Anderson Helen Bickford Esther Brewster Miriam Brown Virginia Brown Frances Carter Lucille Foster Dorothy Hilmer Helen Jacobson Claire Jennings Dorothy King Mary Jean Kramer Pauline Mann Edith Phillips Barbara Reece Frances Rippeto Earleen Sauls Wilfrie Schuiz Nancy Smallwood Pauline Smith Ruth Spilter Virginia Stone BARBARA REECE. PRESIDENT One hundred sixty-nine ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA € Composed of women who plan to continue in a career of teaching; either elementary or secondary, Alpha Sigma Alpha is a national professional education fraternity. Its purpose is to further the interest and advancement in the field of modern education. SENIORS: Catherine Balzer, Eleanor Bohn, Elizabeth Latimer, Florence Oberc. JUN- IORS: Dorothy Brown, Loree Denton, Bettylou Rose. SOPHOMORES: Juanita Hemper- ley Leola Hetzler. PLEDGES: Patricia Arndt, Barbara Chidester, Lois Downey, Marian Johnson, Ruth Plues, Esther Zegar. LOREE DENTON, PRESIDENT Patricia Arndt Catherine Balzer Eleanor Bohn Barbara Chidester Loree Denton Lois Downey Juanita Hemperley Leola Hetzler Sg .t ' W Florence Oberc Ruth Plues Esther Zegar One hundred seventy BALL and CHAIN Ball and Chain is the campus organization for junior and Senior managers of major sports, and the Senior managers of minor sports. Supervising sports managers, mem- bers of Ball and Chain, also make recommendations to fill vacancies in minor sports. GRADUATE: Fred Michel. SENIORS: Albin Baker, A. W. Cavette, Leonard David- son, Bill Delaney, Bill Duncan, Louis Hayward, Jim Hutchison, Kempton Hall, Fred Koe- big, Robert McClure. Dick McKee, Norman Miller, Sam North, Tom Phair, Bob Troy, Stew Van Dyne, Sid Wachs. JUNIORS: William Blaine. Jim Curran, James Cessner, Chuck Hart, Clem jacomini, Ralph Marsden. Charles Norton, Ed Nuckols, Grant Smith, Spencer Werner. SOPHOMORES: Bob King, Ed Wenzlik, Ernie Young. PLEDGE: Paul Mueller. FRED KOEBIC. PRESIDENT Jim Curran Leonard Davidson Bill Delaney Louis Hayward Jim Hutchison Kempton Hall Fred Koebig Ed Law Fred Michel Norman Miller Sam North Ed Nuckols Tom Phair Sid Wachs Ono hundred seventy-one ELAINE OTTER, PRESIDENT A R E M E Membership in Areme is limited to fifty women who are Masonically affiliated. This is a social and philanthropic organization, and its purpose is to foster better re- lations between the Masonically affiliated women on campus. SENIORS: Lucille Andress, Clara Belle Farris, Verne Frazee, Betty Garrett, Lucille Garvin, Betty Haddock, Virginia Hoag, Betty Hull, Louise Jones, Mary McDonald, Hope Mortensen, Marion Pratt, Alice Richmond, Dorothy Schaefer, June Simpson. JUNIORS: Lucille Anderson, Betty Lee Boykin, Helen Brown, Margaret Corbell, Kit Fitzpatrick, Frances Foster, Julia Belle Kegley, Virginia Kersey, Thelma Lindhome, Lorene Lint, Janet Mosher, Barbara Nye, Mae Nye, Elaine Otter, Vera Quarles, Betty Raisch, Ruth Roane, Suzanne Shuler, Dorothy Vernon, Betty V ilcox, Lenore U ilcox. SOPHO- MORES: Louise Blanchard, Nancy Clayson, Elizabeth Clayson, Peggy Growl, Emeral Drummond, Dorothy Fickes, Charlotte George, Patricia Howland, Virginia Kennedy, Dorothy Jane Knapp, Marguerite McLeod, Doris Messenger, Charlotte Parsons, jean Rutherford, Elizabeth V alker. FRESHMEN: Margaret Bradley, Eleanor Campbell, Merle Harp, Dorothy Simeral. Lucille Anderson Betty Lee Boykin Helen Brown Elizabeth Clayson Nancy Clayson Margaret Corbell Martha Jean Crane Patricia Cummings Clara Belle Farris Dorothy Fickes Frances Foster Betty Garrett Lucille Garvin Betty Haddock Virginia Hoag Louise Jones Elaine Otter Alice Richmond One hundred seventy-two Ruth Roane Dorothy Schaefer June Simpson Lenore Wilcox BLUE C Activities of Blue C are as widely diversified as taking charge of the Frosh-Soph Brawl and choosing the Homecoming Queei. This is said to be the largest organization on campus, and is composed of men who have received major sports letters. SENIORS: John Baida. John Ball, Ed Barnes. Brewster Broadweil, Don Brown, Jessen Callcri. Bob Calkins. Izzy Cantor. Fred Carlin. John Carter, Carter Crall. Leonard David- son. Howard Dawson, Bill Delaney. jack Dunning. Marshall Foster, Keith France, Kempton Hall, Louis Hayward, Hal Hirshon. Murray Howard, Harlcy Humes, Fred Kocbig, Jack McGregor. Henry Miiledge. Norm Miller. Jack Montgomery. Bob Nash. George Pfeiffer. George Robinson, John Ryland. Joe Sanders, Harold Shafer, Bus Suth- erland, Bill Troxel, Paul Van Alstine, Frances Wai. JUNIORS: Robert Alexander. Nor- ton Beach. Arnold Broyles, Bob Douglas, John Frawley, Karl Gustafson, Bradley Kendis, Alan Koch. Fred Michel. Jim Mitchell. Alex Rafolovitch. Bob Streeton. Woody Strode. Kristo Sugich. Kenny Washington. Bob Whitlow, Gail Wyatt. John Zaby. Mladin Zaru- bica. SOPHOMORES: Dale Gilmore. Carl McBain. FRESHMAN: Ray Johnson. HAL HIRSHON. PRESIDENT John Ball Don Brown John Carter Wendell Catlin Carter Crall Leonard Davidson Howard Dawson Bill Delaney Kempton Hall Louis Hayward Harold Hirshon Murray Howard Alan Koch Fred Koebig Edward Law Mack McGregor Fred Michel Norm Miller Jack Montgomery John Ryland Joe Sanders Bob Streeton Paul VanAlstine One hundred seventy-three CIRCLE C •% »m JOHN DRURY, PRESIDENT Blue Circle C, minor sports honorary, selects its members by unanimous vote of the active members, on the basis of outstanding sportsmanship displayed in their respec- tive athletic activities. It traditionally supplies entertainment at the Men ' s Do. SENIORS: E. Barnes, M. Baum, R. Clapham, J. Drury, H. Grossman, S, Hale, W. Hanson, J. Heartz, C. Kerfoot, F. Kilmer, P. Kistler, M. Kramer, W. Lert, F. Lind- holm, R. Magee, E. Muller, J. Newlands, W. Newman, S. North, B. Norton, D. Nor- ton, R. Oblath, B. O ' Brien, F. Ochoa, D. Paddock, N. Paxton, T. Phair, J. Rothwell, B. Singerman, W. Slater, C. Stein, L. Stockton, F. Stoffel, B. Sutherland, G. Tiernan, T. Trask, B. Troxel, S. Wachs, F. Wasson, N. Watkins, R. Woolsey. JUNIORS: L. An- heier, B. Banker, L. Bigler, G. Bliss, G. Carmack, F. Garroll, R. Clark, J. Conrad, K. Emberson, B. Gay, H. Holgiun, R. Jonke, L. Kaugman, W. Kerrigan, H. Latta, B. Nor- rington, N. Padgett, B. Roberts, D. Shaw, C. Watters. SOPHOMORES: A. Baer, F. Brass, W. Byrd, D. Findley, D. Hall, E. Hanson, D. Jephcott, B. Johnston, N. Karp, J. Micks, R. Ortwin, M. Powers, R. Reich, B. Reordan, L. Swanson, T. Vasilopoulos, C. Whited. Bob Banker Jack Bozung George Carmack Frank Carroll Robert Clark John Drury Harry Fainstein Dale Findley Harold Grossman Sam Hale Joe Heartz Fred Kilmer Milton Kramer Wolfgang Lert Scott Miller Edward Muller William Newman Bill Norrington Sam North Ed Nuckols Robert Oblath Tom Phair John Rothwell Donald Shaw Bernard Singerman Fred Stoffel Harold Sullwold Tallman Trask Sid Wachs Frank Wasson Roy Woolsey One hundred seventy-four HELEN MATTHEWSDN CLUB Founded in 1923 by Dean Helen Laughlin, the Helen Matthewson Club is a cooper- ative honorary for campus women who are either partially or wholly self-supporting. The purpose of the group is in uniting themselves and their ideals with their affilia- tion. GRADUATES: Ruth Anderson. Luise Krenzler. SENIORS: Louise Barr, Frances Ber- ger, Margaret Bernhard. Mary Dorothy Cole. Elizabeth Coseboom. Dorothy Hadlock. Donna Hancock, Beryl Lawell. Eleanor Pawson, Wilma Sherrill, Anna Virgin. Ruth Wiebe. JUNIORS: Frances Beal. Gloria Criffen, Marina Henck, Lucile Lanham, Vir- gina Lee Lindsey. Margaret Stansbury. Una Strayhorn. SOPHOMORES: Mary Anne Al- len. Mildred Whittenberg FRESHMAN: Harriett Phillips. PLEDGES: Lois Clark, Doro- thy Collins. BERYL LAWELL, PRESIDENT Mary Anne Allen Rufh Anderson Louise Barr Frances Beal Frances Berger Margaret Bernhard Lois Clark Mary Dorofhy Cole Dorct-hy Collins Elizabeth Coseboom Gloria Griffen Dorothy Hadlock Donna Hancock Marian Henck Luise Krenzler Lucile Lanham Beryl Lawell Virginia Lee Lindsey Eleanor Pawson Harriet Phillips Wilma Sherrill Clara Siegal Magaret Stansbury Una Strayhorn Anna Virgin Mildred Whittenberg Ruth Wiebe One hundred seventy-five CHI DELTA PHI Chi Delta Phi is a national literary honorary for women. The qualifications for mem- bership are a B average in English, Junior or Senior standing, and the recommendation of a member of the English faculty. SENIORS: Jane Bell, Doris Brin, Georgia Catey, Ceorgine Fox, Dorothy French, Eileen Lewis, Lewellyn Malcomb, Iris McAllister, Elizabeth Pallette. JUNIORS: Betty Bole, Dorothy Dolph, Katherine Howard, Michela Robbins, Betty Thorson. lANE BELL, PRESIDENT Jane Bell Georgene Foxe Lewellyn Malcomb Michela Robbins One hundred seventy-six MU PHI EPSILDN The purposes of Mu Phi Epsilon, national nnusic sorority, are to promote musician- ship and friendship among students in colleges of music. Elections are made from mu- sic majors in the upper fourth of their classes. GRADUATE: Ruth Plough. SENIORS: Ramona Blair, Eleanore Lundelius Conroy, Elizabeth Hunziker, Dorothy Simons. JUNIOR: Clara Rehor. Ramona Blair Eleanore Conroy Helen Dill Elizabeth Hunziker RUTH PLOUGH, PRESIDENT Ruth Plough Dorothy Simons One hundred seventy-seven DELTA PHI UPSILDN Delta Phi Upsilon, national honorary fraternity for women, concerns itself with the field of early childhood education. Its membership is composed of Kindergarten-Pri- mary majors in the upper fifteen per cent of their classes. SENIORS: Jane Carlson, Harriett Cooper, Betty Coseboom, Roberta Dodds, Ruth Fel- berg, Irma Fredricks, Betty Linck, Arleen Perry. JUNIORS: Marjorie Kennedy, Betty Morrison, Virginia Wells. ]ANE CARLSON, PRESIDENT Jane Carlson Harriett Cooper Roberta Dodds Ruth Felberg Irma Fredricks Betty Linck Betty Morrison I One hundred seventy-eight PHI UPSILDN PI Majors in General Elementary and Kindergarten-Primary education are eligible for membership in Phi Upsilon Pi, local professional educational honorary. Students are pledged as high freshmen, and must maintain a 1.5 grade average. SENIORS: Kathryn Bartlett, Kathryn Dyke, Marjorie Fox. Dorothy Calloway, Betty Jane Greene. Katrine Kleihauer, Nina McGregor, Rue Miller, Elaine Minden. JUNIOR: Virginia Campbell. SOPHOMORES: Norma Rcid, Harriet Stacy. PLEDGES: Barbara Gary, Phyllis Claasen, Harriet Cooper, Martha Glenn. Pan Kjellgran. Rheba Ladd, Pat Pringle, June Shepherd. Erna Ware. Bettie Waring. MARJORIE FOX, PRESIDENT Kathryn Bartlett Kathryn Dyke Marjorie Fox Dorothy Galloway Betty Jane Greene Nina McGregor Marian Pound Harriet Stacy Bettie Waring One hundred seventy-nine FA PATRICIA BOVYER, PRESIDENT D E LTA E P S I LD N Delta Epsilon is a national honorary for outstanding art majors with a high scholas- tic rating in their department. Activities this year included the bi-monthly Studio Hours which featured speakers specialized in their field, and plans to establish a schol- arship for deserving art majors. SENIORS: Patricia Bovyer, Shirley Brown, Holmes Coates, William Daywalt, Ger- trude Des Brisay, Robert De Witt, Carolyn Eakin, Mildred Filer, Rosemary Carman, Betty Hoyt, Virginia Morgan, Marion Saltmarsh, Dorothy Schaefer, Alice Jean Sellers, Margaret Wilson. JUNIORS: Constance Benkesser, Patricia Cavanaugh, Lois Clark, Ruth Fyffe. PLEDGES: Phillip Cady, Carval Moore, Dorothy Schufeldt. Constance Benkesser Patricia Bovyer Patricia Cavanaugh Lois Clark Holmes Coates William Daywalt Carolyn Eakin Mildred Filer Fujie Fujikawa Sally Jacoby Pane Matte Virginia Morgan Dorothy Schaefer One hundred eighty G U I D D N Guidon is the national honorary organized as a women ' s auxiliary to Scabbard and Blade. Members are elected from the junior and Senior classes, and must be approved by Scabbard and Blade for " tapping. " The purpose of this auxiliary is to promote bet- ter citizenship and loyalty. SENIORS: Barbara Belden, Frances Belden, Ceorgine Fox, Margery Jones, Ceorgine Rowe, Bettie Waring, Dolly Wilson. JUNIORS: Betty Benn, Virginia Black, Laura Chapman, Kathleen DeWitt, Martha Flannery, Helen Hay, Marjorie Lawson, Virginia Lee Lindsey, Leslie Ann Martin, Mary Lee McClel Ian, Doris McDougall, Bettye Quandt, Margaret Shoe, Janet Ward, Sue Van Dyke. FRANCES BELDEN, PRESIDENT Barbara Belden Frances Belden Virginia Black Laura Chapman Kathleen DeWitt Georgcne Fox Margery Jones Marjorie Lawson Virginia Lee Lindsey Leslie Ann Martin Mary Lee McClellan Doris McDougall Bettye Quandt Georgine Rowe Margaret Shoe Janet Ward Bettie Waring Dolly Wilson Sue VanDyke One hundred eighty-one ■ C " ' - KAPPA PHI ZETA Qualifications for membership in Kappa Pini Zeta. tine national professional library organization, are an active interest in library work and a C scholastic average. Activi- ties of the honorary include book reviev s, causeries, and the presentation of outside speakers. SENIORS: Julie Bruce, Doris Kent, Mary Nicholson, Marguerite Weatherby, Mar- garet Jane Work. JUNIORS: Sally Class, Dorothy Jeanne Johnson, Isabel Robb. SOPHOMORES: Elfriede Angermayer, Dorothy Casebeer, Jean Reid. PLEDGES: Betty Brown, Enid Elser. LEWELLYN MALCOLM, PRESIDENT Elfriede Angermayer Julie Bruce Dorothy Casebeer Dorothy Johnson Lewellyn Malcomb Mary Nicholson Monana Reser Isabel Robb Marguerite Weatherby Virginia Wilburne Margaret Work One hundred eighty-two MASONIC AFFILIATE COUNCIL The Masonic Affiliate Council, the governing body of the Masonic Affiliate Club, is elected each semester by members of the Masonic Club. The purpose of the Masonic Club is to promote friendly relations between the affiliated students of the University. Presidents: jack Weber, Tallman Trask; Vice-Presidents: Virginia Hoag, Earl Browne; Secretaries: Walter Jensen, Dorothy Fickes; Treasurer: Harry Williams; Publicity: Earl Browne, Carl Stanford, Tallman Trask, John Aye; Areme Presidents: Elaine Otter, Doro- thy Schaeffer; Men ' s Representatives: Norman Watkins, Calen Howell ; Women ' s Rep- resentative: June Simpson: Announcer Publication: Kenneth Street, Vernon Harp; Per- sonnel: Virginia Hoag; Entertainment: William Coston ; Liason Committee: Elaine Ot- ter. t ' h ,.-tf " " TALLMAN TRASK, PRESIDENT Earl Browne William Coston Dorothy Fickes Vernon Harp Virginia Hoag Elaine Otter Dorothy Schaeffer Cart Stanford Tallman Trask Norman Watkins Jack Weber One hundred eighty-three LELAND TEETS, LIEUTENANT NAVAL R. D. T. C. To become a member of the Naval R.O.T.C., a man must pass before a board composed of naval officers who judge him on physical and educational bases comparable to the terms of entrance at Annapolis. The number of mem- bers is limited, and the men selected are given a four-year course in naval training. JUNIOR: Harvey Brown. SOPHOMORES: Earl Bertrand, Benjamin Brown, Carroll Cook, Frederick Cozens, Roy Doupe, Joseph Gardner, James Hall, H. J. Jones, Herbert Jordan, Bob Kingston, Donald MacPherson, David McFar- land, Robert Morton, William North, William Reordan, Curtis Riney, John Ruettgers, Robert Scott, John Smeallie, Myron Sutton, John Teets, Edward Terwilliger, Theodore Tremblay, Bernard Umbarger, John Vrba. FRESHMEN: Homer Allen, Howard Anderson, Thomas Baggot, Robert Bayha, Roy Billings, Byron Bird, Raymond BIy, Wallace Bounds, George Bush, Alexander Cameron, James Crampton, Edwin Dankworth, Edward Fearon, Charles Fears, George Cray, Edwin Creathead, David Hagmann, Paul Halpin, Raymond Horspool, Robert Hubbard, Roy Knox, Mitchell Krause, Robert Mack, Jack Maurer, Howard McCulloch, William Pattison, Ray Pavey, Kenneth Price, Eugene Prindonoff, Fred Pump, John Ricards, James Rice, Edward Roy, John Som- mers, Malcome Steward, James Sutton, Dudley Swinburne, Walter Switzer, Carl Walker, Dorrance Zabriskie. Frederick Cozens Robert Scott Leiand Teets Bernard Umbarger John Vrba One hundred eighty-four PERSHING RIFLES Pershing Rifles, the national military honorary, is U.C.L.A. ' s well known demonstration unit. However, members must have a high scholarship rating and outstanding citizenship in addition to excellent military proficiency. CAPTAIN: Byron Atkinson. 1st LIEUTENANT: Dick Thatcher. 2nd LIEUTENANT: James Packman. SERGEANTS: Albert Arp. Edward Baker, Al- bert Benglen, Henry Brockschmidt, )oe Brown, Robert Conrad, Robert Crosby, John Ellingston, Carl Chormley, Robert Hicks, Robert Howard, Raymond Jen- nings, George Mellin, George Myron, John McWaid, John Peek, Benjamin Sanford, Robert Smart, Murray Sneddon, Richard Snow, Milton Stein, Charles Theodore, Donald Towers, Ernest Walsh, Milton Washburn, Scott Werner, Robert Wise. CORPORALS: Grant Baldridge, Howard Boblet, Herbert Boren- stein, Glenn Davis, Howard Douglas, Joseph Howse, Howell McDaniel, Walter Palmer, Gilbert Preston, William Ramsdell, John Titley, John Zaumeyer. PRIVATES: Arnold, Barbanel, Beeler, Bemis, Binkley, Brew, Bohn, Bower, Brown, Browning, Choate, Fisk, Fleischmann, Freidhreim, Frost, Fuller, Gal- braith, Gillis, Cleason, Grady, Hammer, Heinz, Hill, Hirano, Hughes, Jones, Kato, Kellar, Kern, Kinnie, Kolbener, Kruger, Lerner, Maier, Mashbir, Mea- dowcroft, Molony, Moore, McCallum, Nelson, Obrien, Rhoade, Rowe, Sal- monson, Sauble, Scott, Severson, Simmons, Sims, Singer. F. Smith, G. Smith, Steadman, Stephens, Stuart, Sutherland, Vangel, Wilheim, Wilky, Wright, York, Young. «1 4 Lloyd Knutson James Packman Edwin Shirey Dick Thatcher BYRON ATKINSON, CAPTAIN tir One hundred eighty-five % - P H I BETA MARY LIVINGSTONE, PRESIDENT Phi Beta is the National Professional Fraternity of Music, Drama, and Dance. Mem- bers of the organization usher at University concerts, U.D.S. plays, and the Dance Re- citals. They also carry on various other social and business activities on campus. SENIORS: Beth Buliard, Gloria Griffin, Betty Jane Look, Betty Stow. |UNIORS: Grace Brubaker, Elayne Butts, Virginia Clapper, Frances Foster, Jane Hanks, Katherine Jett, Mary Livingstone, Ruth Moone, Aida Mulieri, Catherine Rinkel, Margaret Thomp- son, Betty Whidden. SOPHOMORES: Jean Donald, Doris Hill. FRESHMEN: Barbara McLain, Helene Rodecker. PLEDGES: Neibeth Boydstun, Geraldine Cenuser, Helenlou- ise Hamilton, Shirley Hinze, Eleanor Kallejian, Marguerite McLeod, Betty Nixon. Neibeth Boydstun Grace Brubaker Beth Buliard Elayne Butts Virginia Clapper Jean Donald Cecile Doudna Frances Foster ' Gloria Griffin Jane Hanks Doris Hill Shirley Hinze Kathryn Jett Mary Livingstone Betty Jane Look Barbara McLain Ruth Moone Aida Mulieri Helene Rodecker Betty Stow Margaret Thompson Betty Whidden PHILDKALIA Philokalia is a professional art club formed with the purpose of studying advanced art and of furthering interests in that field. Members are those Junior and Senior wo- men who intend to follow art as a profession in addition to their University work. SENIORS: Katherine Balzer, Harriet Baucom. Patricia Bovyer. Betty Burton, Leona Circle, Martha Jean Crane. Harriet Crumrine. Doric Davidson. Gertrude Des Brisay, Car- olyn Eakin. Karia Fisher, Frances Fudge. Dona Fragner. Helen Gardner, Lucille Garvin. Rosemary Garman. Frances Hine, Betty Hoyt, Eleanor Jeans, Dorothy Johnson. Marjory Jones. Frances Kattenhorn. Fredda McGee. Muriel Merritt, Mary Micks, Mertie Lou Minke. Marion Moody. Virginia Morgan. Beth Pancoast. Doris Reed. Helen Robbins. Dorothy Schaefer, Marion Schindler. Elizabeth Sirdevan, Virginia Spalding. Carlotta Stoddard. Valerie Staigh. Virginia Thomas, Marjorie Zahl. JUNIORS: Jean Anderson, Bettina Ball, Katherine Bengse, Dorothy Brown. Virginia Bussey. Patricia Cavanaugh, Lillian Cronin. Barbara Donnell, Jane Eisner, Janet Estes, Betty Hauser, Dorothy Hol- land, Jessie Kyama, Betsy Kelly. Mary Elizabeth Korstad. Jeanne Law, Ruth Locke, Elizabeth Lord, Ruth Mason. Barbara Thompson. Clare Wan Norman. Hildred Vogel. PLEDGES: Lucille Anderson, Vita Legere, Barbara Seeley. LEONA CIRCLE. PRESIDENT Katherine Balzer Patricia Bovyer Patricia Cavanaugh Leona Circle Martha Jean Crane Dorie Davidson Carolyn Eakin Fujie Fujikawa Lucille Garvin Betty Hauser Marjory Jones Frances Kattenhorn Virginia Morgan Beth Pancoast Marion Schindler Helen Swanson Virginia Thomas Marjorie Zahl pv v H n. |H 4 A f K i PI KAPPA D E LTA Encouraging all oratorical interests and endeavors, Pi Kappa Delta, the national for- ensic honorary, sponsors local, divisional, and national tournaments in debate, oratory, extemporaneous, and impromptu speeches. Pi Kappa Delta also sponsors an extempor- ary contest on campus. SENIORS: Edward Clements, David George, Florence Greene, Katherine Hall, Milton Kramer, Charles Kay, Robert Norton, Roy Woolsey, Thomas Yager. JUNIORS: Mar- tin Bordon, John Williams. SOPHOMORES: Arthur Bell, Robert Dickerman, George Oliver, Milton Rudin, Nicholas Snyder, John Titley. ROY WOOLSEY, PRESIDENT Edward Clements Robert Dickerman Florence Greene Milton Kramer Robert Korton George Oliver Milton Rudin Nicholas Snyder John Titley Roy Woolsey One hundred eighty-eight PI SIGMA ALPHA Pi Sigma Alpha, the national Political Science honorary, centers campus interest by sponsoring an annual essay contest which is open to all University students. Members of the fraternity are elected from graduates and undergraduates of high scholastic standing in the field of Political Science. GRADUATES: Garo Azarian, Mrs. Gratia Bell, Harold Bierck, Michael Dillon, Jane Dowdle, Homer Durham, Douglas Forbes, June Hallberg, Gerald Jordan, Charles Kummer, Melvin Lawson, Arnaud Leavelle, Morris Plotkin, Foster Sherwood, William Stokes, Mary Strader, Margaret Sweeny. SENIORS: Grant Beach, Ronald Camer- on, James Carlson, Edward Clements, Howard Dean, Mayer Frieden, Bertha Goldberg, Robert Gooch, Elizabeth Gregg, Gerald Harter, Joan Hollman, Jo Beth Kingsbury, Wolfgang Lert, Robert Oblath, Charlotte Russell, Robert Turner, William Usher, Tom Yager, Roy Woolsey. d ARNAUD LEAVELLE. PRESIDENT James Carlson Edward Clements Douglas Forbes Robert Gooch Betty Gregg Jo Beth Kingsbury Melvin Lawson Arnaud Leaville Robert Oblath Roy Woolsey One hundred eighty-nine 4 . H w ' H SmI 1 V t 3 PHI CHI THETA Organized in the interests of helping its members in their professional life, serving in activities of the College of Business Administration, and furthering the cause of wo- men in business, Phi Chi Theta is the national professional fraternity for University women, GRADUATES: Clara Anderson, Vera MaeWise. SENIORS: Elizabeth Brunner, Blanche Gore, Beryl Lawell, Nancy Osborne, Genevieve Patterson. JUNIORS: Vera Jean Bob- sene, Geraldine Goodnight, Jean Mattis, Mary Schneider, Audrey Vv indler. SOPHO- MORES: Grace Fox, Mona Seppi, Dorothy V arne. PLEDGES: Mary Caward, Shirley Craig, Nancy Folks, Bernice Hardy, Edith Johnson, Emily Marquardt, Janet Olin, Mar- jorie Simms, jean Thurston. MARGARET CRAWFORD, PRESIDENT Clara Anderson Elizabeth Brunner Margaret Crawford Grace Fox Geraldine Goodnight Carolyn Kimball Alma Manfredi Jean Mattis Nancy Osborne Genevieve Patterson Mary Schneider Mona Seppi Dorothy Warne One hundred ninety PI KAPPA SIGMA Pi Kappa Sigma is a national Education sorority which combines social and profes- sional interests in its activities, including business meetings, philanthropic work, and social functions. Membership qualification is filled by enrollment in an education course at the time of pledging. SENIORS: Arliene Boettger. Eunice Crooke. Mary Elizabeth Emery. Mary Jane Hof, June Levelle. Beth Pancoast, Helen Reese. Lois Schlappi, June Simpson. JUNIORS: Mary Elizabeth Chase, Jane Dustman. Margaret Ericson. Estelle Lawrence, Margaret Smith. Betty Tanner, Marie Thompson. PLEDGE: Patsy Ann Mcintosh. S . JUNE LEVELLE, PRESIDENT Evelyn Allen Mary Elizabeth Chase Jane Dusfman Jane Emery Mary Elizabeth Emery Margaret Ericson Mary Jane Hof Estelle Lawrence June Levelle Beth Pancoast Helen Reese Lois Schlappi June Simpson Margaret Smith Marie Thompson Dorothy Warne One hundred ninety-one BETH LINTHICUM, PRESIDENT SIGMA ALPHA IDTA Sigma Alpha lota, national professional music fraternity for women, draws its mem- bers from students who have a high degree of musical talent and who intend to work professionally in the field of music. The organization gives an annual concert in Royce. SENIORS: Bonnie Jean Beale. Helen Brown, Peggy Clarke. Florence Greene, Beth Linthicum, Betty Redman, Frances Ronan. Mary Ellen Stoddard, Alice Van Hessen. Helen White. JUNIORS: Grace Louise Ivanhoe, Ann Mossgrove. SOPHOMORE: Doro- thy Metro. PLEDGES: Florence Hall, Barbara Hamilton. Wanda Klaus, Dika Newlin, Claudia Price. Anne Reed, Peggy Sterett. Betty Walter. Bonnie Jean Beale Helen Brown Peggy Clarke Florence Greene Florence Hall Barbara Hamilton Grace Louise Ivanhoe Wanda Klaus Paula Lampi Beth Linthicum Dorothy Metro Dika Newlin Betty Redman Anne Reed Cleo Sanford Helen White One hundred ninety-two Y. W. C. A. CABINET All chapters of the Y.W.C A, try to instill in their members a spirit of social justice. The local " Y " has sponsored this year a toy loan library, an international banquet, and a freshman orientation program. 4ti SENIORS: Rose Ann Bankson, Mary Dee Cole, Adelyne Jaffe, Beth Linthicum. Clara Seigel, Betty Stowe, Martha Torkelson. JUNIORS: Kay Barmann, Betty Boykin, Bever- ly Brown, Ursula Chavez, Alice Marie Gautschi, Kay Hardman, Eleanor Jackson, Lucile Lanbam, Virginia Lee Lindsey, Cherry Ann Martin, Christine Strain, Jean Tanner, Eve- lyn Vinton. SOPHOMORES: Ethelin Bell, Ethel McCarthy, Harriet Stacy, Dolly Vaughn. FRESHMEN: Patricia Morrissey, Masie Ragan. 1 KAY HARDMAN, PRESIDENT Kay Barmann Betty Boykin Beverly Brown Ursula Chavez Mary Dee Cole Alice Marie Gautschi Kay Hardman Eleanor Jackson Adelyne Jaffe Virginia Lee Lindsey Ethel McCarthy Patricia Morrissey Maste Ragan Clara Seigel Betty Stowe Christine Strain Jean Tanner Martha Torkelson Dolly Vaughan Evelyn Vinton One hundred ninety-three ifV SCABBARD and BLADE JOHN WHITAKER, CAPTAIN Scabbard and Blade is a national organization for outstanding cadets in upper di- vision military courses. This year ' s activities have included the traditional formal dance in the fall and joint dinners with Guidon, women ' s auxiliary to Scabbard and Blade. SE N I O RS: Trent Anderson, Barney Atkinson. Rudy Binder. Jack Bozung, Don Brown, George Budke, Carter Crall, Shelby Cullison, Cliff Drake. George Feister. Jim Forgie. John Coff. Carl Custafson, Sam Hale. Kempton Hall, Earl Hanson. Wayne Hanson, Bob Harvey. Wayne Harvey. Crossan Hays, Don Hesse, Dick Jenson. Fred Koebig. Allan Koch, Bob Larson, Fred Lettic e. Bob Maynard. Bob Maze, John McClure, Sam North, Norm Padgett, George Pfieffer, Harry Reardon. John Reid. John Ryland. Al Scott, Tom Stamp. Cliff Steeves, Otto Steinen. Les Stockton, Fred Stoeffel. Bill Sullivan. Bob Swanson, Owen Ward. Bill Whitaker. JUNIOR: Lloyd Knutson. Trent Anderson Barney Atkinson Rudy Binder Jack Bozung Don Brown Carter Crall Cliff Drake George Feister Jim Forgie John Goff Sam Hale Kempton Hall Wayne Hanson Bob Harvey Lloyd Knutson Allan Koch Fred Koebig Fred Lettice Alfred Martin Bob Maynard Bob Maze Sam North Paul Queen Harry Reardon John Reid Al Scott Tom Stamp Cliff Steeves Bill Sullivan Bob Swanson Owen Ward Bill Whitaker One hundred ninety-four UNIVERSITY DRAMATIC SOCIETY To become a member of the University Dramatics Society, a man or woman must show, during a semester of pledgeship, ability and activity in some line of theatrical endeavor. The organization produces four or five plays each year. SENIORS: Ball, Cohen, Denslow, Fennel, Gardner, George, Harris, Hoover, Knee, Latzer, Mahaffie, McCutcheon, McHale, Pruett, Schumaker, Stevens, Stoddard, Weber. JUNIORS: Banker, Beifuss, Clifford, Cotter, Ellis, Elsey, Entriken, Ewing, Kalionzes, Matchette, McCrone, McClellan, Pottle, Roberts, Rolph, Rubin, Sanborn, Stabler, Steinberg, Stiess. SOPHOMORES: Alanko, Bellerue, Betty, Borden, Bren- inger, Brody, Bruderlin, Calvin, Dwyer, Emery, Ganahl, Hesse!!, Lee, Mace, Mac- Kenzie, Mann, Marks, McGrath, McHie. Neutzmann, Ottis, Rothenberg. Searl, Spriggs, Weaver. FRESHMEN: Altschuler, Bonapart, Chapates, Fortier, Frutman, Hantke, Herman, Huesman, LaMontagne, Langsner, Mitchell, Nagel, Rauch, Stern, Trope, Warren, White, Zanella. PLEDGES: Abrams, Aijian, Arak, Ascheim, Ayres, Babcock, Bel!, Benjamin, Bishin, Blair, Browne, Burdick, Burdman, Chase, Cramer, D ' Auria, Dodge, Forbes, Friedman, Haggart, Hamilton, Harris, Harth, Holtzman, Jones, Kanin, Kelley, Kennedy, Leffer, L ' Heureux, Maitra!, Maxey, Meyer, Mitchell, Nuttall, Paquin, Priester, Renzi, Spriggs, Steinberg, Street, Thornton, Upham, War- ren. Ziskin. 4 Wfc Virginia Babcock Everett Ball Robert Banker Mary Bellerue Pege Betty Valerie Bonapart Betty Lee Boykin Jane Carlson Margaret Dumont Jane Emery Lucille Fairbanks Gene Fennel Beverly Gardner Joe Heartz David Hersh Harriet Hesscll Ann Hoover Rhoda Mace Jean MacKenzie Rhoda McHie Ruth Pottle Dorothy Sanborn Dorothy Schumaker Ayleen Searl Arthur Stevens Betty Stow Rosalee Trope Betty Warren Olive Zanella ' J« ANN HOOVER, PRESIDENT One hundred ninety-five SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON Members of Sigma Gamma Epsilon are chosen from Junior geology majors of high scholastic rating. Particularly active on campus this year, the honorary sponsored lectures which were open to the University public, and also held a banquet which was attended by leading geologists of Southern California. HAROLD SULLWOLD, PRESIDENT GRADUATE: Burt Rose SENIORS: tyne, William Briggs, David Burcham, Kempton Hall, Wayne Harvey, Walter man Kroskop, Ernest Ledtermann, John Norman Paxton, George Quick, Rayman pleton. JUNIORS: Ted Bear, Miles Coll Howard, Bernard Kinney, Phil Kistler, Schultz, Frank Simons, Richard Stowell, Gordon Anderson, John Ball, Richard Ballen- jack Cooper, Cy Creasey, William Griffin, Kean, Robert Kelly, Maurice Kelly, Nor- Loofbourow, Bradley Myers, Jerry Olson, Sturdevant, Harold Sullwold, Eugene Tem- igan, Steven Daviess, Paul Goldmann, Van Robert Leard, Francis Reynolds, Norman Cy Trask, Tad Twombly, John Wiese. Harry Allen John Ball David Burcham Cy Creasey Pau! Goldmann William Griffin Kempton Hall Bob Kelly Ernest Ledtermann Bradley Myers Burton Rose Frank Simons One hundred ninety-six Harold Sullwold Eugene Templeton Cy Trask STUDENT BOARD UNIVERSITY HELIGIDUS CONFERENCE Composed of outstanding leaders of campus organizations, the Student Board of the Religious Conference sponsors, among other activities, the University Camp, Round Tables, Trialogue Teams, and denominational clubs. Membership on the Board is by invitation only. SENIORS: Don Brown, Bill Delaney, Lucile Fairbanks, Mary Ellen Gerard, Louis Hayward, Virginia Keim, Fred Koebig, Larry Orenstein, Stuart Ratliff, Jack Stanfill, Tom Yager. JUNIORS: Jeanne DeCarmo, Virginia Lee Lindsey, Sandy Mock, Barbara Richards, Edith Robinson, Bob Stabler, Jim Stewart, Bob Streeton, Sue Van Dyke. SOPHOMORES: Jack Saunders, Barbara Tesche. Don Brown Bill Delaney Lucile Fairbanks Jeanne DeGarmo Mary Ellen Gerard Louis Hayward Virginia Keim Virginia Lee Lindsey Stuart Ratliff Jack Stanfill Jim Stewart Barbara Tesche lACK STANFILL, CHAIRMAN Louise Tordera Sue VanDyk2 Tom Yager One hundred ninety-seven PEGGY STEWART. PRESIDENT SPURS Campus would feel a definite loss if Spurs became inactive, for these white-uni- formed sophomore women collect money and sell tickets for any and every organ- ization the University knows. Superior scholarship and participation in activities are the qualification for membership. Peggy Lou Bardwell, Ethelin Bell. Pege Betty. Betty Billingsley. Betty Bittinger. Elizabeth Brown. Norene Brownson, Kitty Cooley. Claire Cox, Betty Crawford. Mary Delaney. Ceraldine Fredericks. Janice Froiseth. Claire Hanson, Patricia Hartley. Vir- ginia Hatch. Marjorie Hall. Charlotte Horowitz. Virginia Hunt. Kay Lewis. Jean Moir, Ethyl ' McCarthy. Betty Phillips. Natalie Piatt, Catherine Pyne. Joy Richards, Pauline Savage. Florence Sessins. Lenore Shapiro. Mary Shorkley, Harriet Stacy, Peggy Stewart. Betty Ryan, Billie Thomas. Charlotte Thompson, Mary Tompkins. Jean Traughbe ' r, Dolly Vaughn, Marrcele Von Dietz, Mildred Whittenberg, V ilma Voiles. Phyllis Worth, Loretta Yager. Peggy Lou Bardwell Ethelin Belt Pege Betty Betty Billingsley Betty Bittinger Elizabeth Brown Norene Brownson Kitty Cooley Claire Cox Betty Crawford Mary Delaney Geraldine Fredericks Janice Froiseth Claire Hanson Virginia Hatch Marjorie Hall Charlotte Horowitz Virginia Hunt Kay Lewis Jean Moir Ethyl McCarthy Betty Phillips Natalie Piatt Catherine Pyne Joy Richards Betty Ryan Pauline Savage Florence Sessins Lenore Shapiro Mary Shorkley Harriet Stacy Peggy Stewart Billie Thomas Faith Thompson Mary Tompkins Jean Traughber Dolly Vaughn Marrcele Von Dietz Mildred Whittenberg Wilma Wiles Phyllis Worth Loretta Yager i f » 44 One hundred ninety-eight WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION S OCIETY ' dT •f The Women ' s Physical Education Club is an organization which provides its members with a medium for discussion and lectures, and brings them in contact with leaders in their field. Membership is extended to physical education majors. S. Anderson, C. Andrews, C. Bailiff, B. Balliet, A. Barber, K. Baumgardt, M. Bellinger, W. Bertles, V. Bishop, M. Blair, B. Bond, ). Breck, E. Brown, M. Brown, M. Calderwood, R. Caplan, M. Cave, V. Chadwick, A. Cirino, H. Clark, M. Calyville, M. Cocke, D. Coon, P. Culbert, J. Davenhill, L. Denton, M. Derr, D. Dunn, M. Fawley, E. Fischer, O. Fisher, M. Frey, H. Freudenberg, R. Gibson, G. Criffen, G, Griffith, B. Hale, H. Hall, C. Haston, V. Hawn, C. Heath, A. Hirst, L. Hoegerman, J. Hoenk, L. Howarth, B. inhofe, L, Johnson, E. )ones, M. Klein, E, Knifley, E. Kunin, I. Lang, ). Larson, B, Latimer, A. Lazicki, M. Lee, I. Leveille, R. Lincoln, H. Lines, C. Lipke, J. Little, C. Lucier, E. Lusted, C. Marvich, D. McAllister, M. McClintock, L. McDan- iel, P. McDowell, M. McKee, J. Munson, R. Nelson, E. Olisar, F. Owen, J. Perry, S. Peterson, V. Peterson, M. Price, E. Ramsey, A, Rankin, H. Reese, G. Reeves, B. Reid, M. Roberts, V. Robinson, B. Rogers, ). Sauls, L. Schlappi, H. Schutz, G, Schwader- er, D. Schweiker, W. Sherrill, D. Shipley, H. Shoemaker, S. Shores, A. Simon, J. Skelley, B. Steitz, A. Stiasny, D. Sturgeon, H. Taylor, J. Teitsworth, J. Thompson, M. Thompson, D. Torchia, P. Varney, A. Virgin, T. Westfall, G. Wheeler, B. Whid- den, J. Whipple, B. Wight, B. J. Wilhelm, M. Wilkinson, J. Wood, H. Younger- man, L. Zelsdorf, C. Li, H. Mindlin, E. Montague. PHYLLIS CULBERT, PRESIDENT Betty Jane Bond Phyllis Culbert Mary Elizabeth Lee Grace Reeves Joane Schutz Doris Schweiker Jane Skelley One hundred ninety-nine -m STEPHEN MELNYK, PRESIDENT Y E D M E N Composed primarily of Sophomore men, the Yeomen is a service honorary whose membership is drawn each year from the Rally Reserves. In addition to their work at football games with card stunts and ushering, the Yeomen also participate in other school activities such as the All U Sings. Al Adelman, Marvin Berkowitz, Robert Blanchard, Otis Bowdoin, Bruce Cassiday, Bob Catterlin, Don Emerman, Pierce Cannon, John Hamner, Bob Hannah, Douglas Harrison, John Humphreys, Joe Jacobucci, Dean Kenedy, Wally Kindel, Steve Mel- nyk, Hal Nygren, Bob Parke, Milton Stein, Al Woodill. Al Adelman Bruce Cassiday Dick Catterlin Pierce Gannon Bob Hannah Douglas Harrison Joe Jacobucci Wally Kindel Steve Melnyk Hal Nygren Milton Stein J Two hundred ZETA PHI ETA Established in 1930. Zeta Phi Eta was organized as an honorary speech arts soror- ity whose purpose is to extend the educational influence of oratory. Members are those women who have been active in campus dramatics and stage productions. SENIORS: Beverly Gardner. Ann Hoover. Evelyn McCutcheon. JUNIORS: Mary Bellerue, Ruth Pottle. Dorothy Sanborn. PLEDGES: Jane Carlson. Virginia Dwyer, Jean MacKenzie. Ruth Nagel. Ayleen Searl. DOROTHY SANBORN. PRESIDENT Mary Bellerue Jane Carlson LuciMe Fairbanks Beverly Gardner Ann Hoover Adetync Jaffe Jean MacKenzie Evelyn McCutcheon Ruth Pottle Dorothy Sanborn Ayleen Searl Two hundred one VAN CRAIC. PRESIDENT RALLY COMMITTEE Highest of the men ' s service groups, the Rally Committee is composed of Juniors and Seniors who are in charge of the card stunts at the football games, and of other rally activities. Membership is drawn from the ranks of the Yeomen. GRADUATE: John Brekken. SENIORS: Trent Anderson, Eldridge Appleto n, Jack Bozung, Don Brown, Van Craig, Hov ard Dawson, Bob Deshon, Hal Grossman, George Hesdorfer, Louis Hayward, Fred Koebig, Milton Kramer, Chuck Kruse, Bob Landis, Fred Litton, Ray Magee, Sam North, John Reid, Ed Shirey, Ralph Spotts, Jack Stanfill, Tom Stamp, Kei Tanaheshi, Fred Wade. JUNIORS: George Bliss, George Carmack, Dale Findley, George Goldman, Henry Keaton, Bob Maynard, Fred McPher- son, Joe Oyster, Dick Preston, Herb Russel, Gene Shapiro, Maurice Shapiro, John Stanton, Milton Stratford, Dick Woods. Eldridge Appleton George Bliss Jack Bozung George Carmack Van Craig George Goldman Henry Keaton Milton Kramer Bob Landis Ray Magee Fred McPherson Robert Maynard Sam Korth Dick Preston Wolt Reed Hubbard Russal Richard Woods Two hundred two WE STWD DD CLUB Westwood Club is a combination dormitory and sorority. Its members are se- lected, with the approval of the Dean of Women, by a unanimous vote of the girls in the club. Pledges are initiated after o.ne semester, provided they have a 1.3 grade average. SENIORS: Ellen Benedict, Evelyn Dorrel, Jean Class, Adah Creenstreet, Eliza- beth Hunziker, Margaret Kip, Margaret Linsley, Beth Pancoast, Arietta Parker, Barbara Seely, Rosemary Smith, Marie West. JUNIORS: Mary Cibson, Martha Langstaff, Anita Lautz, Bonney Linsley, Ruth Roane, Vernette Skellenger, Mary Thompson, Lenore Wilcox. SOPHOMORES: Irene Holsinger, Audrey Nelson, Charlotte Rowen. FRESHMEN: Marie Collands. Helen Hersh. P L E DC ES: Vir- gina Asplund, Yvonne Baumeister, Phebe Nye, Mabel Wilson. rN. ARIETTA PARKER, PRESIDENT Virginia Asplund Ellen Benedict Evelyn Dorrel Mary Gibson Jean Glass Marie Gollins Adah Greenstreet Helen Hersh Rodna Hildebrand Irene Holsinger Elizabeth Hunziker Martha Langstaft Anita Lautz Bonney Linsley Margaret Linsley Lewcllyn Malcomb Audrey Nelson Phebe Nye Beth Pancoast Arietta Parker Ruth Roane Charlotte Rowen Barbara Seely Vernette Skellenger Rosemary Smith Mary Thompson Marie West Lenore Wilcox Two hundred thrae SPRING AGAIN Numbering clockwise, one: Nof-e this ungentlemanly gentleman re- maining seated when accosted by two damsels. Chivalry is dead. Two: Here you see two beer widows " saved " by a boy scout. The couple in the background doesn ' t give a darn about it all. Three: These are healthy young specimens who must sleep at night since they are able to open both eyes and see Balboa by day. Four: The amusement zone provides entertainment for some of the less sophisticated. Maybe the ferris wheel offers unknown possibilities. Five: Boy. was the dog surprised when he came home and found this! So were the Camma Phi ' s. Apparently it came with the house. Six: Sleeping sunburned-beauty deserts the burning beach sands for the cooler comfort of the couch — and extension service. Seven: Dog daze — surrounded by these lovely sun-suited damsels and he turns to wink at a flea! Some competition. Eight: One small fry in the foreground seems to be as bored with Balboa as the rest of the world is with hearing about it. Nine: ' Twas brillig and the slithy tovcs did gire and gimble in the wabe, all mimsey were the borogroves and the momeraths outgrabe. CAMERA CONTEST Upper left: The picturesque beauty and splendor of the Library from Roycc Hall won first place in architecture for Bob Talley. Center left: Ralph Spotts ' picture of the huge forest fire taken from the Quad captured second in the general Interest classification. Bottom left: Mary McBride emits and emotes for the birdie in Mary Cccile McLaughlin ' s camera for top honors in the candid shots. Upper left: Composition and human interest are pictured by Cunter Hermann who won the human interest group with this campus shot. Bottom right: Hershey Hall ' s patio serves as a means of relaxation and makes a real candid picture for Isabelle O ' Neil. SCALPING TIME Reading clockwise, one: This man undoubtedly missed a lot of things at the bonfire building if he stayed here. Two: Give her the axe, the axe, the axe! John Smith puts " Poky " in her place. The Indians got it in the neck the next day too. 6-0. Three: Hal " Lover " Hirshon is still maintaining his reputation, ac- cording to these fair young damsels. Four: Sovereign smirks on the assembled multitude with true queenly dignity as assembled multitude smirks back. Five: Laboring assiduously, these stalwart young men win the fire builders award for the Bruin Boy Scout Troop. Six: Happy Homecoming Committee. Happy home, coming commit- tee? Committee coming home happy. Happy committee. Seven: Judging from appearances. Papa Brown is chaperoning Don and Jancy ' s celebration. Naive Janey applauds floats. She ' ll learn. Eight: " I present you with this crown, the symbol but not the source of your powers. " With true gallantry Doctor Sproul crowns the queen. Nine: Time wanes. This might have been a very different picture if these lads and lassies had remembered to bring their licenses. CAMPUS SCENE Reading clockwise, one: The usual crowd that mills about in Roycc. Two: The question is: did the root beer really hit these young men? Three: Beware the jabberwock, my son, the jaws that bite. Four: Guessing games are no fun except to those who propose them. Five: This young man proves that Hawaiians get around. Six: This one is difficult to figure out in any language at all. Seven: Dear reader, arc you just as bored as we arc? Eight: " My wife Eleanor " remember, you Monday Night singers? Nine: The seated couple doesn ' t know what the young man does. Ten: These people helped to put the Southern Campus out. Eleven: Rumor states that inspection is the bane of the rookie ' s life. Twelve: Jan Masaryk applauds the American way of U.C.L.A. Thirteen: The picture will turn out much worse than this. m4 - -ffe :m m - - i ■ -_1 ' f 1 V 1 1 " ..1 --- 1939 PRO GRESS . ' - T. IZZY CANTOR ERNEST HILL JACK SOMMERS JOHN FRAWLEY KENNY WASHINGTON DEL LYMAN MERLE HARRIS JOE BROWN WARREN HASLAM MLADIN ZARUBICA DALE CILMORE WOODROW STRODE LOUIS KYZIVAT :s3r.K. : J Si ' ?ia;§i 5:- J jkSxI BUS SUTHERLAND HAL HIRSHON JOHN RYLAND JACK MONTGOMERY DON MacPHERSON GEORGE PFEIFFER JIM MITCHELL CONKLING WAI JOE RUETTGERS CHARLES FENENBOCK JOHN B A I D A FRANCIS WAI BREWSTER BROADWELL CHARLES CASCALES NED MATHEWS ROBERT CRESS CM. " SLATS " WYRICK JOE V I G E R MARTIN MATHEWSON FRANK CARROLL FRED KOEBIG JIM HUTCHINSON AS BABY OF THE CONFERENCE. THE BRUIN GRID TEAMS HAVE HAD A DIFFICULT TIME IN ATTAINING THE POSITION THEY NOW HOLD AMONG THE LEADERS. BEFORE |OINING THE PRESENT COMPETITION THEY TOOK TOP HONORS IN THE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA CON- FERENCE FOR SEVERAL YEARS WHICH LED TO THEIR PROMOTION TO THE LARGER CONFERENCE WITHIN A SHORT TIME. ,••- y m p i T •niN -ni " ' SlW »— " H r » . ' M I SINCE lOmiNC THE PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE IN 1928, U.C.L.A. ' S FOOTBALL TEAM HAS MADE GRADUAL— IF NOT STEADY— AD- VANCEMENT. DURING THE FIRST YEAR OF RESIDENCE ON THE NEW CAMPUS THE SQUAD WON ITS FIRST CONFERENCE VICTORY OVER MONTANA 14-0, BUT TOOK DECISIVE LOSSES FROM SUCH TEAMS AS S.C. STANFORD, OREGON, AND ST. MARYS. THE 1930 THROUGH the aid of excellent student cooperation and good attendance, U.C.L.A. ' s Rally Com- mittee has built up an organized rooting section that is truly out- standing and second to no other in the entire country. This page repre- senting the Bruin rooting section and the festive spirit prevailing in it attempts to show typical happen- ings and activities. From the orig- ination of the card stunts, through the execution of them, and to the enthusiasm raised in the section it is representative of U.C.L.A. To stop noise from crowds that are too enthusiastic, to get noise out of noiseless crowds, and to raise enthusiasm in general, are only a few of the tasks falling upon the shoulders of the Bruin yell kings. In the fulfillment of these Herculean tasks, Jimmy Thickstun and his assistants. Clarence Honig, Stuart Russel. Johnny Vrba, and Hal Clarno. have fared very well. At all out- standing U.C.L.A. events, including football games. All-U Sings, rallies, and basketball games, Thickstun and Company could always be counted on for yells, songs, and oftentimes clever and original skits which added to the festivities. Two hundred twelve JOHN VRBA Sophomore Yell Leader HAL CLARNO Sophomore Yell Leader RALLY COMMITTEE Front Row: Kceton. Reid, Applct-on. Craig. Bozung, Goldman, Shipiro. Hesdorfcr, Har- rison, Cassidy. Second row: Stamp, Bliss, Melnyk, Catterlln, Bowdoin. Adelman, Nygren, jacobucci, Emerman, Stein. Third row: Parke, Potts. Erret. Thielcn, Hilson, Jones, Bopp, Petty, Applefield. Fourth row: Savin, Stromberg, Hannah, Stratford, Slater, Hill, Moore. ELEVEN SHOWED MARKED IMPROVEMENT. AND. AFTER A 7-0 VICTORY OVER IDAHO. TIED V ITH CAL. FOR SIXTH PLACE IN THE CONFERENCE. THE FOLLOWING YEAR BROUGHT UCLA. ITS FIRST BIG ACHIEVEMENT IN FOOTBALL. WITH THE DEFEAT AT 12-0 OF THE POWERFUL ST. MARYS TEAM. WHICH WAS THEN A CONTENDER FOR NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP HONORS. 1932 BROUGHT Two hundred thirteen SQUAD First Row, left to right: Hesse, Hanson, Cantor, Frawley, Padgett, Ryland, Co-Capt. Pteifter, Coach Spaulding, Co-Capt. Hirshon, Montgomery, Washington, Overlin, and Mitchell. Second Row: Strode, J. Brown, Sommers, Lyman, Phinny, McPherson, F. Wai, Mathews, Kyiivat, Gilmore, Sutherland, Mollett, Pierrano, Haslam, Harris and Wyrick. Third Row: Cress, Asst. Coach Simpson, Savoian, Ackerman, Shubin, Alder, Carroll, Miller, Zaby, Schwartier, Hill, Matheson, Hal- bert, Cascales, Schwartz, and Broadwell. Fourth Row: Asst. Coach Sturzenegger, Fenenbock, Williams, Stabler, C. Wai, Viger, Gaston, Dye, Aaron, Baida, McCallum, Sturdevant, Zarubica, Asst. Coaches Hollingsworth, Horrell and Richards. HAROLD HIRSHON Co- captain Two hundred fourteen Oi PENINC practice with twenty-two re- turning lettermen and several outstanding men from the championship freshman team, the Bruin grid machine assumed the role of the con ference dark horse at the beginning of the season. The Uclans were soon run over, how- ever, and Mentor Spaulding. in his last year as coach, brought the team through the battle with only a tie for fourth place in the final standings. ' On ' s ' A, ' ►Ao " ofh, ' earf ' " ' ■■i: C;:- o ' ' . ' " g. GOOD THINGS TO THE BRUINS. ONE OF WHICH WAS THE NEWLY-BUILT MENS GYMNASIUM. A SECOND HIGHPOINT OF THAT SEA- SON WAS THE FIRST VICTORY OVER A MAJOR CONFERENCE TEAM— STANFORD— WHICH. WITH A WIN FROM IDAHO AND AN EX- CITING LAST-MINUTE UPSET OVER OREGON. PUT UCLA. INTO THIRD PLACE IN THE CONFERENCE. IN 1933 THE FIRST OF THE NOW Two hundred fifteen EDWIN C. HORRELL Center Coach A. |. STURZENECCER Backfield Coach CLIFTON SIMPSON Official Scout o ' erf ' ,eo- RAY RICHARDS Line Coach CECIL HOLLINCSWORTH Line Coach WILBER JOHNS Trainer After much procrastinating and predicting by the metropolitan papers, Edwin C. (Babe) Horrell was announced as the new Bruin grid coach. His assistants will be Ray Richards and Jim Blewett. Horrell was an Ail-American center at California and is famous for the out- standing men he has coached at that position. Back row: Frank Budrow, George Normandan, Ted Sanders, Bob King. John Richman, Forrestir Mashbor, Ben Brown, Joe Hawks. Front row: Bob Troy, Bob Morton, Clem Jacomini, Seymour Wafts, Ernie Young. •r 5 4 ;.S TRADITIONAL CAL.-U.C.L.A. CLASSICS WAS PLAYED, ENDING — ODDLY ENOUGH — IN A 0-0 TIE. SINCE THEN ONLY ONCE HAS THE PERPETUAL TROPHY SIGNIFYING VICTORY IN ONE OF THESE CONTESTS RESTED IN U.C.L.A.S KERCKHOFF HALL — THE CONSEQUENCE OF HAVING DEFEATED CAL. 17-6 IN 1936. THE FIRST U.C.L.A. MEMBER OF AN ALL-AMERICAN TEAM WAS LEE COATS. CAPTAIN Two hundred seventeen Buck Cilmore runs back the opening kick-off as the Iowa gridders close in. JOHN FRAWLEY, 12 Before the biggest crowd ever present at an opening game, the 1938 U.C.L.A. varsity started the season with a 27 to 3 victory over the Iowa Hawkeyes. After thirty minutes of being badly outplayed, the Bruins came back to score three touchdowns and narrowly miss two others. Woody Strode made the first touchdown by falling on the ball which Iowa ' s safety Kinnick fumbled in the end- zone. Cilmore, behind heavy interference, ran for the second touchdown, and Overlin converted. Harris ' run- ning 21 yards and Montgomery ' s receiving a pass from Cantor made the other two touchdowns. The lowans showed many surges of power but were at a loss before the driving Bruins. FRANCIS WAI, 49 Quarterback Harris (18) off to the races as he starts a touchdown run that was good for 21 yards and 6 points. W.Ji ERNEST HILL, 10 Tackle NORMAN PADGETT, 56 Quarterback Co-captain Pfciffer (39) runs for the Webfoot ball carrier as the Oregon blocker tries to take him out. Climaxed by a referee ' s decision which disallowed Charlie Fenenbock ' s last minute 55 yard run for a touch- down, the Bruins lost their first conference game 14-12 to the Webfoots on the Oregon field. The first Bruin touchdown was made when, after a long drive down the field. Bill Overlin smashed over in three drives. Kenny Washington made the second score when he ' ran 16 yards to the Oregon 39 yard line, and then took two per- fect tosses from Harris, one for 24 yards and the last for 17 yards and a touchdown. The kicks were unsuc- cessful for both touchdowns. In total yardage, the Web- foots made 214 yards from scrimmage to the Bruins ' 52. Washington sets the scene for the second Bruin touchdown by a 1 6 yard run through the opposing line. Following this play Kenny completed a 17 yard pass from Harris for the score. AND CENTER ON THE 33 ELEVEN. 1934 WAS NOT ONE OF U.C.L.A.S BEST YEARS — THE SQUAD WAS BADLY DEFEATED BY BOTH OREGON AND STANFORD. AND LOST A HARD-FOUCHT BATTLE TO CAL. 3-0. BUT THE FALL OF 1935 BROUGHT COMPENSATION FOR THIS WHEN U.C.L.A., DEFEATED ONLY BY CAL. AND SOUTHERN METHODIST (HAVING WON OVER THE YEARS ROSE BOWL TEAM Two hundred nineteen Fifteen yards is added to the Blue and Cold cause as Charlie Fenenbock completes a perfect pass from Co-captain Hal Hirshon. Quarterback New- ton of the visitors is unable to stop the gain of the Westwood gridders as he collides with his teammate. : ' ' " Heaven help the foes of Washington " meant help the foes of Kenny Washington when the Huskies met the Bruins at the Coliseum. Kenny, himself, made two touchdowns, one in each half against the 10-7 favored Huskies, the first by running down the side- lines for 30 yards and the other by hard drives through center. The Huskies were left in the dust by a 13-0 defeat. Washington makes the first U.C.L.A. touchdown against the Washington Huskies aided by the fine blocking of Ned Mathews, Bruin quarter, who is noted for his blocking ability. Above left: Comparatively quiet hours were spent by some who enjoyed a few hands of bridge. Above center: U.C.L.A. ' s band catches a few final moments of practise before detraining. Above right: Bruins generate power for the coming game by making fires in R.R. ash trays. Right: (?) We can ' t figure this one out either. Below: Tired but happy Uclans arrive at Cal. Arriving at Cal after a night spent in happy fun aboard trains and planes and in limousines and flivvers, 2500 Joe Bruins were shown a warm brand of hospitality by the Bears which began with a Friday even- ing rally and ended only with the beginning of the game. A student leaders ' luncheon at the International House gave the " southerners " a good time and feed before the Saturday afternoon slaughter. The trip made a record in that no traffic accidents were reported. ■i; , •x ,,, " r ■ _ " " j t 1 ' . ' , ' ? • =r- - — .:_ i = ' 1 STANFORDi, TIED WITH STANFORD AND CAL. FOR THE PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP. THIS HONOR WAS WELL-DE- SERVED. HAVING BEEN EARNED BY AN UNUSUALLY SMALL VARSITY, NOTABLY LACKING IN RESERVES. 1935 WAS ALSO THE YEAR OF THE WELL-REMEMBERED ' TED ' KEY EPISODE. IN WHICH TEDS " INELIGIBILITY. WHEN IT WAS DISCOVERED THAT HE WAS ALSO Two hundred twenty-one C .so- ro.V ' ' :. % ' ' V ' - - ' o- " ■- ' ■ " ' ■,« ' ' V ' :6 " ° » " .e. • ' X - ' ' 2, ,c « a " oo 0 .6 ,0 " BILL OVERLIN, 5 Fullback r A_ . 1 %i j ! " - " % CHARLES FENENBOCK, 45 Halfback Running at top speed, Wash- ington tries to catch a perfect pitch. Two hundred twenty-two Jack Montgomery (37) and Jack Sommers (11) of the Bruins after Anderson of the Northerners as he gets away for a sizable gain. The Bear star is starting to change the pigskin to his other hand in an attempt to straight arm the oncoming Uclans. Before 40,000 spectators, the Bruin eleven was (defeatecd 20-7 in the Cali- fornia Memorial stadium by their northern " brothers " . Although the Bruins gained the same number of first downs as the Bears, they were far behind in total yardage and made only one touchdown against the Cal gridders who scored in all four quarters. The Bruins didn ' t cross the goal line until late in the fourth quarter when Bill Overlin flipped the pigskin to co-captain Hal Hirshon who made the lone U.C.L.A. sc3re. A host cf opposing Bear gridders bear down on Merle Harris (18) of the local contingent. CONKLING WAI, 42 End JOHN RYLAND, 36 Center C. M. I SLATS I WYRICK, 60 Tackle CLOIS FRANCIS KEY. ENDANGERED THE TEAM ' S CHANCES FOR A TIME. ANNUAL FOOTBALL GAMES BETWEEN S.C. AND U.C.L.A. WERE RESUMED IN 1936. WITH THANKSGIVING DAY SELECTED AS THE DATE FOR THE " BIG GAME ' OF ALL SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. THE RESULT OF THIS INITIAL ENCOUNTER WAS ANOTHER TIE — 7-7. THE REMAINDER OF THE ' 36 SEASON WAS ONLY FAIR. SHOWING Two hundred twenty-three «o«» ' tV«« S.Cj- - ' Ac ' ;, " ' -VV e«« .AV.Nr .:v- » " -;,o « ' ' ,4 %; ' cVi« Bruin revelers " drown their sorrows " in San Fran- cisco after the California-U.C.L.A. grid encounter which was won by the northerners. Bruin gridders swept through the much publicized Idaho Vandals for a score of 33-0. Some of the most sensational blocking of the year was shown by the Bruin line with partic- ularly great work by center Johnny Ryland. Kenny Wash- ington made two runs of 47 and 48 yards, setting the stage for two of the Bruin scores. The Vandals were outplayed from the beginning and ran up only 1 57 yards from scrim- mage to the Bruins ' 327. JAMES MITCHELL, 41 End MLADIN ZARUBICA, 24 Tackle Co-cap ain Pfeiffcr jumps over the interference to clear the way for Charlie Fenenbock as Ryland looks on. DEFEATS BY WASHINGTON, WASHINGTON STATE. AND STANFORD. 1937 WAS NO BETTER — IN FACT IT WAS DEFINITELY ONE OF U.C.L.A.S WORST YEARS. THERE SEEMED TO BE NO OUTSTANDING FAULT IN THE TEAM — IT INCLUDED SUCH OUTSTANDING PLAY- ERS AS BILLY BOB WILLIAMS. HAL HIRSHON. KENNY WASHINGTON, WOODY STRODE, )OHNNY RYLAND. AND MANY OTHERS WHO Two hundred twenty-five With " Scalping Time in the Bruin Manner " as the theme, the 1938 U.C. L.A. Homecoming, under the direction of George Budke, proved to be the most successful homecoming ever staged at Westwood. The preceding week featured the coronation of blonde Eleanor Flynn, ' 42, Homecom- ing Queen, at a quad welcoming as- sembly Friday afternoon with Dr. Sproul and H. B. Lee, Stanford Student Body President, speaking. Other events included the Homecoming Ball at the Ambassador Hotel and the annual dance in the men ' s gym. Friday night thousands watched the most spectac- ular Bruin parade ever presented. The floats were judged in Spaulding Sta- dium where Alpha Gamma Delta cap- tured the grand prize. A structure triangular in shape, 50 feet high, 45 feet wide at each base, 28 telephone poles as a frame, and powered with explosives and skyrockets; such was the gigant ic 1938 Home- coming bonfire. Built by student workers under the direction of Bob Streeton and Tom Stamp, co-chairmen, the inferno was hailed as the greatest ever witnessed in the history of the school. Brother Bruins, weak and strong, large and small, aid in building the bonfire. Brother Bruins aid in building up something here but from all indications it ' s not the fire. Two hundred twenty-six All types of floats were represented In this year ' s Klomecoming parade with extrav- agantly beautiful as well as cheap and humorous creations trundling along the parade route. Below are the Delta Sig float, fraternity winner, and the Delta Chi entry. Blue C members admire Queen candidates. Parade judges Joseph Kaplan Joe E. Brown. SHOWED UP BRILLIANTLY IN PRACTICE. BUT SCORES ON THE U.C.L.A. SIDE REMAINED SMALL, WHILE THOSE OF THE OPPONENTS WERE LARGE. IN ONLY TWO GAMES WERE THE BRUINS VICTORIOUS— AGAINST OREGON AND MISSOURI. THE OREGON STATE GAME ENDED IN A 7-7 TIE. U.C.L.A. S LOSSES RANGED FROM WASHINGTON U.S 26-0 TO 3-0 AGAINST WASHINGTON STATE. HOWEVER. Two hundred twenty-seven V ' .- itf a«:- E-Ol—-- ! »JS WT- -♦ ♦♦♦ ti t5v ' ' An inspired Bruin eleven scalped a spirited band of Indians in the annual U.C.L.A. Homecoming classic, 6-0, before 37,000 spectators. Directed by Babe Horrel, in the absence of Coach Spaulding, the Bruins took advantage of four costly Stanford fumbles to gain as many scoring opportunities. However, only once were they able to penetrate the Red and White wall to score. Bus Suth- erland plunged over from the one yard line in the second quarter after Jim Mitchell re- covered an Indian fumble on the Stanford 24. The Indians outplayed tlie Uclans in the second half, and in the final moments of the fourth quar- ter a withering Red and White passing attack put the Stan- ford eleven on the U.C.L.A. 10 yard line as the gun sounded. Above: South completes a pass for the Reds. Left: Bus Sutherland bocms thru the Stanford line for the only score oF the day. JOE VIGER, 22 Quarterback Two hundred twenty-eight !::3 ' :;un; ' Th. ' :::::: " :t . ' ? ' L:r!j :! ' !. ' °° ' " « - - " - . »»- •« p- s on its fa,„ous card stunts. The stunt shows a little red school house and was a part of the entertainment provided for the alumni at the annual Homecoming celebration, believed to be bigger than ever this year " ThTBrurn rootmg secfon. known throughout the country for its original and comical card stunls was dieted by Van Craig assisted by Milt Kramer. i r JOE L. BROWN, 19 End JOHN BAIDA, 48 Quarterback DON HESSE, 4 Fullback Anderson 125 ' and several un- identified Indian gridders aid in bringing down |aek Mont- gomery after the Bruin back gains three yards through the center of the opposing line. THE TEAM WORKED AGAINST MANY BAD BREAKS DURING THE 37 SEASON. NOT THE LEAST OF WHICH WERE THE TEMPERATURES AT WASHINGTON AND STANF0RD_4 BELOW ZERO AND 101 . RESPECTIVELY. THE 1938 GAMES SHOWED GREAT IMPROVEMENT OVER THESE. WITH ONLY TWO CONFERENCE LOSSES AGAINST THEM. THE BRUINS. AFTER A 6-6 TIE WITH OREGON STATE, ENDED Two hundred twenty-nine tV VS V ' - ' In a lopsided tilt on the Cougar gridiron the U.C.L.A. Varsity conquered a surprised Wash- ington State eleven 21-0. The first ten minutes of play proved to be hard fought with little gain on either side until Kenny Washington entered the fray and turned the game into a rout by rambling 24 and 51 yards respectively for touch- downs. Chuck Fenenbock, later in the game, streaked 80 yards for the third Bruin tally. The Cougars made their only scoring bid in the third quarter when they marched to the U.C.L.A. four yard marker only to be held by a strong Blue and Gold defense. WOODROW STRODE, 27 End ROBIN WILLIAMS, 35 Guard JOHN RUETTGERS, 43 Guard Washington State gridders ready to bring down Washington on a run around the Cougar end. A Bruin pass about to be intercepted by an opposing W.S.C. man as he blocks Montgomery out of the play. Two hundred thirty 5!S« - ' An alert, fighting, grid machine from Wisconsin, taking advantage of breaks which arrived at crucial moments, successfully tripped a fumbling Bruin Varsity 14-7, in an intersectional game November 12, on the local gridiron. Although the Westwood squad outgained the Badgers in yardage and downs, the visitors proved to be a strong all round team. Denied a touchdown in the first half because of a hold- ing penalty, the Bruins opened up in the final moments of play with a brilliant passing attack to score their lone tally. Excellent blocking on the part of Hovland (76), O ' Brien (52), and Cavre (51) takes care of Bruin end Bob Cress (58) as Wisconsin ' s star ball carrier, Howie Weiss (75), starts on another of his numerous jaunts through the Blue and Cold line. IN FOURTH PLACE ON THE COAST. THE MOST HUMILIATINC DEFEAT OF THE SEASON TOOK PLACE ON THANKSGIVING DAY. WHEN S.C. OVERPOWERED THE BRUINS 42-7. 1938 WAS A YEAR OF " FIRSTS " —BEING THE FIRST SEASON PLAYED UNDER CO-CAPTAINS (PFEIFFER AND HIRSHONi. THE FIRST TIME UCLA. HAS EVER WON A HOMECOMING GAME; AND THE FIRST YEAR IN WHICH A Two hundred thirty-one SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA BREWSTER BROADWELL, 53 Tackle NED MATHEWS, 55 Quarterback WILLIAM SHUBIN, 57 Guard Frank Carroll (40) drops on Lansdell (75) after F. Wai (49) puts the S.C. star off balance. An outclassed Bruin Var- sity bowed to their cross- town rivals in the annual Turkey Day game and were defeated at the hands of a powerful Southern Califor- nia squad, 42-7. 65,000 spectators saw an inspired U.C.L.A. eleven not only outplay the Trojans in the first quarter but also score a touchdown and convert. The Trojans, with twice the reserve strength of last year, removed the shaken first team and capitalizing upon many breaks turned the game into a rout. At half time the score read 13-7 in favor of Southern California. Outplayed in the first half by the fighting Bruins the Trojans clicked in the last two periods to roll up an additional 29 points. By virtue of their victory the S.C. grid squad received a Rose Bowl bid and the Uclans a Pineapple Bowl bid to Hawaii. The Bruins ' lone score came early in the first quarter, after a recov- ered Trojan fumble, when Wash- ington rifled a pass to Strode stand- ing in the end zone. Frawley con- verted for the extra point. After the first half the locals never again threatened Trojan territory because a strong S.C. line stymied every Bruin offensive drive. Statistics favored Southern California with 14-4 first downs and yardage gained 287-64. The Thanksgiving Day classic marked the last clash be- tween two friendly rivals, coaches Bill Spaulding and Howard Jones. Top: Baida carries the ball as Mathews blocks. Bottom: Another touchdown by Banta of S.C. ' DEL LYMAN, 15 Tackle FRANK CARROLL, 40 End ROBERT CRESS, 58 End BRUIN TEAM PLAYED IN HAWAII. IT WAS, HOWEVER. THE LAST YEAR FOR THIRTEEN PLAYERS. THE THIRTEEN GRADUATES IN- CLUDE IZZY CANTOR. MERLE HARRIS, BUS SUTHERLAND, HAL HIRSHON, JOHNNY RYLAND, JACK MONTGOMERY, GEORGE PFEIFFER. JOHNNY BAIDA. RAY STURDEVANT, BREWSTER BROADWELL, CHUCK CASCALES. BOB NASH, AND SLATS WYRICK — MANY OF WHOM Two hundred thirty-three Bruin revelers forget the track meet of the afternoon by attending the Theta-Phi Psi dance at the Biltmore. Clever and original (?) stunts at the Pre-game Rally by Stew, Butch, and Jimmy. " Stunt two. Ready -one, two, three, FLIP. Looks great fellows. " -s i I ■ A.S.U.C. cards are passed or snatched as Uclan rooters pass through the trunstiles at the Coliseum. Trojan rooters and band swing " Fight On " as Bruin rooters, at ropes ' end, chant the well worn " Wait ' till next year. " f . 1 Kappas and Betas patronize the Thetas and Phi Psis after the S.C.-U.C.L.A. game. Two hundred thirty-tour " We ' ll be out there fighting and doing our best to win, " — Pfeiffer. Enthusiatm and spirit is raised at the outdoor rally and All-U Sing proceeding the S.C. game as flia U.C.L.A. Yell Kings lead a California spell-out which echoes through the Quad. This year ' s S.C.-U.C.L.A. grid en- counter was no exception when it came to pre-game hysteria and ex- citement, and post-game celebration and let-down. The week before the classic was taken up with the cus- tomary rallies and preparation, and even through the disastrous sixty minutes on the field the Bruin spirit prevailed surprisingly well under the trying circumstances. After the little set-to the various and sundry glamour grottos of the city were well populated with members of both institutions who seemed to be quite successful in forgetting the events of the afternoon. Band lends atmosphere to the colorful event upholding the University tradition of " Let there be light. ' MADE UP PART OF THE VARSITYS FIRST STRING. 1938 WAS ALSO THE LAST YEAR FOR AN EXCELLENT U.C.L.A. COACH— BILL SPAULDINC. SPAULDINC. WHO CAME TO U.C.L.A. AS HEAD FOOTBALL COACH FROM MINNESOTA IN 1925, WILL TAKE UP HIS NEW PO- SITION OF ATHLETIC DIRECTOR NEXT YEAR. " WESTWOOD WILL, " A GRADUATE OF WABASH, HAS BROUGHT THE BRUINS FROM PREP Two hundred thirty-five A deadlocked score of 6-6 put the Bruins in fourth place in the Pacific Coast Conference after their last game with Oregon State. The Beavers scored early in the first quarter after the season ' s most spectacular run of an 84 yard kick- off return. In the last quarter Kenny Washing- ton, teamed with Bus Sutherland, drove sixty yards and finally tied the score on a pass to jim Mitchell, who was alone in the end zone. JACK SOMMERS, 11 Guard BUS SUTHERLAND, 31 Fullback 13 Top: Hal Higgins cf the Beaver squad starts on the longest run of the season, an 84 yard return of the opening kick-off, as Montgomery (371 and Cantor (21 try in vain to catch the speedy halfback. Bot- tom: Johnny Baida breaks thro ugh the opposing line and is apparently out in the clear for a lengthy gain. Two hundred thirty-six KENNETH WASHINGTON, 13 Halfback Tyv TT New Year ' s Day the traveling Bruin football squad successfully defeated the University of Hav aii 32-7 in the invita- tional Pineapple Bowl game at Hawaii. 18,000 shirt-sleeved fans watched the Uclans score in every quarter of the game. The Hawaiians, via a spectacular pass, made their lone score in the final period. A week previously the Bruins massacred the Honolulu town team, com- posed of alumni from various schools, by a 46-0 score. Top: Vernon Choy (24) of the Hawaiian grid- dcrs makes a low tacklz on Fenenbock (45 after breaking through the U.C.L.A. interference. Bottom: Bus Sutherland makes the fourth Bruin touchdown in the first Pineapple Bowl game. SCHOOL ATHLETIC STANDING TO AN ENVIABLE POSITION IN THE PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE. HE WILL BE SUCCEEDED BY " BABE " HORRELL, ALL-AMERICAN GRADUATE FROM CAL AND FORMERLY U.C.L.A. S CENTER COACH. COACH HORRELLS ASSISTANTS WILL INCLUDE )IM BLEWETT, AS HEAD BACKFIELD COACH AND RAY RICHARDS, AS HEAD LINE COACH. THIS CAPABLE STAFF. A LARGE Two hundred thirty-seven y 28 38 , 3 24 J39 18 ,,23 Z», .f 30 - I C- ' . . »o . a a ' CO ' o ' ' ,pN V ' ' = a " StaP ' , o«o FOOTBALL Hampered seriously by a lack of reserves and dogged by bad luck, Norm Duncan ' s 1938 Brubabe squad finished the sea- son without a victory and with one tie game. Although the locals, attempting to retain their Big Four Championship title, were unable to win a single game, the Frosh outplayed oppo- nents in three tilts and lost only because of bad breaks. With three mainstays ineligible and but twenty players on the squad, the Brubabes dropped a close opener to Chaffey J.C. 7-0. A Chaffey man blocked a kick for the only score. •«tt; i f i p M Two hundred thirty-eight Left to right, first row: Assistant Coach Barber, Brasher, De Cameron, Milllgan, Winters, Williams, De Fran- cisco, Dr. Duncan; second row: Stead- man, Bardeen. S. McKenzic, Ander- son, Irwin, Fears, C. McKenzie, Rush- all, Cantor, Wynne; third row: Coach Duncan, Kenny, Daniclson, Waters, Patterson, Johnson, Armstrong, Vin- cent, Smith, Warren, Madglin. ' ' 6, " " «. ' - V ' . s ' a yi e - " e,, The second game, played at Berkeley, was taken by the Bear Frosh 14-6. The North- ern brothers boasted strong re- serves yet they were out-played the entire game by a visiting squad of 1 5 men. A hard fought 13-13 tie with Santa Ana J.C. was perhaps the most exciting struggle of the season. Santa Ana led at half time 7-6. The Brubabes next encoun- tered a powerful invading host of Stanford Papooses who ran roughshod over the locals to garner 31 points and hold the Bruins scoreless. In their final tilt the Frosh met the U.S.C. Trobabes who, with strong re- serves and superior power, de- feated the Westwood squad 26-0. Leo Cantor i12l, sparkplug of the yearling defense, starts a lengthy gain against the Stanford papooses. " " • ' ' Z iS NUMBER OF COMPETENT AND EXPERIENCED JUNIORS. AND A SMALL BUT SPIRITED CROUP OF SOPHOMORES PROMISE AN OUTSTAND- ING 1939 GRID SEASON FOR THE BRUINS. THE 1938 FROSH FOOTBALL RECORD WAS POOR— MAINLY BECAUSE OF A LACK OF RESERVES AND OF LINE MATERIAL, BUT SUCH PLAYERS AS LEO CANTOR, JOHNNY WYNNE, AND NATE DEFRANCISCO COMPETED FOR TOP HONORS. Two hundred thirty-nine ROBERT CALKINS RAY WELDIE HARLEY HUMES CROSSAN HAYS i;i»v- ' - ' — :• ' -• ' •- ' ■■•»? - ' .■-■ rrif JC.i ' " at it • V - ' .-■ ' -:•. ■ WILBURN MUNKERS ROBERT NULL LLOYD ANDERSON ALEX RAFALOVICH JACK MONTGOMERY DON BROWN WICKHAM BLAINE .- A ' i t THE 1930 BASKETBALL TEAM, BADLY HAMPERED BY SICKNESS AND POOR BREAKS. TURNED OUT A FAIR SEASON — HIGHLIGHTED BY DECISIVE WINS OVER THE FAMED CAL AND STANFORD SQUADS. THE FOLLOWING YEAR. HOWEVER. WAS BELOW FAIR. THE LOCAL HOOPSTERS LOST FIVE OUT OF NINE GAMES IN SPITE OF A WELL-ROUNDED PERSONNEL. 32 CAVE THE BRUINS NO IMPROVE- BASKETBALI The 1939 Bruin cage squad includes, seated: Klein. Calkins. Montgomery, Sieck, Anderson, Brown, Blaine; standing: Caddy Works, Price, Null, Rafalovich, Hays, Munkers, Hiltner, Humes, Dick Linthicum. € - w The Varsity Hiis year was under the leadership of lanky Crossan Hays, one of the steadiest, consistent ball-hawks on the squad who has held down the pivot position for the last two years. " Caddy " Works, basketball coach at U.C.L.A. since 1921, terminated his work here by resigning this year. Coaching duties are expected to be taken over by a full-time coach and " Caddy " will henceforth devote his time to his law practice. Pierce H. works, varsity bas- ketball coach, known to basket- ball fans as " Caddy, " is resigning the coaching helm this year. " Caddy " started at U.C.L.A. after playing basketball and baseball at Berkeley and baseball with the Pittsburgh Pirates. Coaching lo- cal basketball for 19 years, he has developed the Uclan squad into a major factor in coast com- petition. UCLA, will miss " Cad dy " Works. Basketball managers include: Earle Dorrance, Frank Budroe, William Kugler, Senior Manager Wickham Blaine, Paul McLaughlin, John Richmond, MENT, AND 1933 FOUND THE CASABAMEN AGAIN HOUNDED BY BAD LUCK — HANDICAPPED BY AN INJURED CAPTAIN AND BELOW AVERAGE STATURE. BUT MOST OF THE GAMES WERE CLOSE ENOUGH TO BE EXCITING — SCORES BEING MADE IN THE LAST SECONDS OF PLAY. THE FOLLOWING SEASON ALSO WAS DISAPPOINTING ALTHOUGH CAPTAIN DON PIPER KEPT U.C.L.A. IN THE PUBLIC EYE BY Two hundred forty-three " Ace " Calkins (271, highest scoring Bruin forward, has his eye on the b ll and seems indecisive as to just where his man is going while Crowley 133) is being nicely blocked from the play during a varsity practice against fast stepping opposition. PRACTISE SEASON Opening their practice season at Berkeley with a defeat at the hands of the strong Ohio State team from the Big Ten Conference, the Bruin hoopsters recovered sufficiently the fol- lowing night to down decisively the invading Cornhuskers from Nebraska. In the next tilt, however, California squeezed out the local cagers by scoring in the last few seconds of play. The remaining pre - season games were played in the sunny southland. The Bruin quintet met the same opponents, Cal and Nebraska, with the addition of Tulane, Po- mona, Idaho, Occidental, and San Diego State. The final polishing of the team ' s form was ap- plied in competition against various Junior Colleges in Southern California. These small schools helped to condition the Bruins for their conference games. The Junior College teams unexpectedly gave the Uclans strong competition. LUTHER HILTNER, 30 Center Two hundred forty-four Wilburn Munkers (22), Bruin center, shoots for the Nebraska basket as three of the visitors crowd in to stop the lanky Uclan. Pivoting to evade his guard is a Nebraska hoop- man as Alex Rafalovich 1211 hangs on to pre- vent a score by the Cornhuskers. Inaugurating a new fast-breaking system of play this year, the Bruin casaba men needed a longer period for practice than was allowed for basketball. Handicapped by such a brief prac- tice session, as compared to other squads on the Pacific Coast, the Uclans entered conference competition practically untried. All through the season the team showed the need for more pre- conference workouts. Ineligibilities kept hitting the squad throughout the practice season. Be- cause of this. Coach Caddy Works found it a very difficult task to pick out his most effective play- ing combinations. The faculty axe continued to fall throughout the season, ruining any chance of building up strong reserves for the team. Bob Null 1391 of the U.C.L.A. melon force reverses his direction in an attempt to get away from the Tiger player who guards him in the practice scuffle. EARNING A PROMINENT PLACE AMONG PACIFIC COAST HIGH SCORERS. 35 BROUGHT AN IMPROVED BRUIN TEAM, BUT LITTLE IM- PROVEMENT IN SCORES IN SPITE OF THE PROMISE SHOWN IN THE PRACTICE TILTS. IN 1936, ALTHOUGH THE TEAM WAS SMALL. EACH MAN DID HIS PART SO WELL THAT THE VARSITY PARTIALLY COMPENSATED FOR ITS LACK OF QUALITY EACH INDIVIDUAL Two hundred forty-five 1939 SCHEDULE December 2 Los Angeles City College December 3 Pomona College December 6 La Verne College December 9, 1 San Diego State December 13 Pomona College December 16,17 Idaho, Tulane December 22 Long Beach Junior College December 23 Los Angeles City College December 26, 27 Ohio State, Nebraska December 29 Ohio State January 5 Whittier College January 6 Occidental College January 13, 14 California January 20 Southern California January 31 Pomona College February 3,4 Stanford University February 10 Southern California February 17,18 California February 24, 25 Stanford University March 3, 4 Southern California STANFORD Coach Caddy Works ' Bruin cagers, to hold their losing streak intact, met a strong band of Palo Alto Redskins and lost tour close hard fought tilts. The locals, although not outclassed, were unable to capitalize upon the breaks and lacked the last half stamina and punch necessary to gain and keep the lead. GERALD SIECK, 25 Forward Bruin star, Bob Calkins (27) passes to Lloyd Anderson (24) from the floor after a scramble with the Reds. Two hundred forty-six Pitched against the strongest Bear hoop squad in the last ten years, the Bruins were unable even to worry their Northern brothers during the four- game casaba series. Meeting the Uclans in Westwood for the first doubleheader the Bears, led by Big Bill Ogilvie, 6-ft. 6-in., 222-lb. scoring sensation, easily sank the Bruins 49- 33 and 54-39. The last two games, held at the San Francisco Fair to coincide with its opening, were walk-aways for the Californians by scores of 54-32 and 42-22. Bruin standout for the series was sharpshooter Ace Calkins. w JACK MONTGOMERY, 37 Guard Calkins is on his way through Bickerton and Chal- mers of the Bears with locals Shay and Anderson on their way down the court for a pass. ALEX RAFALOVICH, 21 Guard Uclans Null (39i and Captain Hays ' 34i stretch cut in a desperate attempt to block a California man ' s one handed tip in shot. PLAYER SHOWING OUTSTANDING BRILLIANCE, a?, HOWEVER. PROVED ANOTHER DISAPPOINTMENT TO U.C.L.A. FANS WHEN THE TEAM ENDED IN THE CELLAR POSITION. 38 AGAIN SHOWED THE BRUINS IN THE BASEMENT— STILL LACKING HEIGHT AMONG THE PLAY- ERS. THE TEAM HAS BEEN COACHED SINCE 1924 BY COACH PIERCE -CADDY ' WORKS. WHO IS RETIRING AFTER HIS LONG COACHING Two hundred forty-seven It looks like an even leap between Hays (34) and the Southern California center at the opening jump of a Trojan-Bruin battle. Calkins (271, Null (391, and Anderson (24) have their eyes glued to the casaba waiting to spring a fast break. DON BROWN, 32 Guard Lloyd Anderson (24) takes the ball off the Trojan backboard after a shot by a Trojan. The game played at the Olympic saw the Bruins drop a narrow margin in the last few minutes to lose again to the strong S.C. five. Two hundred forty-eight Fighting against a superior squad, Coach Caddy Works ' Bruin cagers dropped four straight tilts to the Southern Cali- fornia Trojans during their 1939 Pacific Coast Conference meeting. The Uclans were at their best in the third game of the series with the crosstowners when the locals led S.C. by a comfortable margin until the closing few minutes of the close struggle, when the Trojans rallied to win 43-35. Ralph Vaughn, sharpshooting S.C. forward, who broke Hank Lui- setti ' s conference record of a 30-point total for one game by six points, was one of the reasons for the Bruin defeats. Cal- kins, Hays, and Rafalovich led the home squad in digit total. RAY WELDiE, 40 Forward The situation picfured above is typical of the S.C. encounters when the Trojans, with supe- rior speed, out-maneuvered the Bruins on many occasions and left one man at the basket. Null is attempting to worry Trojans Ruh (5) and Sears (3 I . WILBURN MUNKERS, 22 Center STANLEY PRICE, 28 Guard CAREER TO DEVOTE HIS TIME TO HIS LAW PRACTICE. THE 1930 BRUIN BASEBALLERS OPENED THE GREAT AMERICAN SPORT ON THE NEW CAMPUS WITH A DISCOURAGING YEAR, ENDING THE SEASON AT THE BOTTOM OF THE CONFERENCE LADDER — THE CONFER- ENCE STANDINGS SHOWING ONLY TWO WINS TO THIRTEEN LOSSES FOR THE UCLANS. THE SECOND YEAR ON THE WESTWOOD Two hundred forty-nine Fighting for the ball on a jump, a Bruin player out- leaps his Trobabe opponent. BASKETBALL Coached by Wilbur Johns, the Frosh casaba squad showed a fairly suc- cessful season, being on the winning end of seven games and dropping six. Sketchly, Lowe, Schilling, Cameron, Alshuler, Zastro, and Kerlan, men who consistently out ball-hawked their opponents during the en- tire season, should be welcomed by the Varsity coach next year. Although the yearlings turned out one of the strongest Frosh squads in recent years, they were not quite strong enough to overcome the powerful Southern California Frosh in their four game series. In each encounter with the cross- towners the local boys fought every game to a close finish but each time they lacked the final punch to sink the Trobabes. Terry Hoiberton, stellar Brubabe forward, shown in a fast break, sifts through the Fairfax zone defenses, in a pre-season practice game. Chuck " Legs " Lowe and Harry Sketchly have just gained possession of the casaba much to the surprise of the Beverly High boys. A Riverside ).C. man holds Larry Cittler from going too high on the jump. Danny Rafalovich and Bill Ward are in on the play. Two hundred fifty 0$j, 05 0S ' " S , ' - m H The Frosh squad includes, kneeling: Heussen- stamn, Bleak, Zastro, Cameron, Alshuler, Cittler, Sketchly, Hintz; standing: Coach Wilbur Johns, Stewart, Richardson, Lowe, Rafalovich, Lappan, Stoddard, Ward, Curland, Schilling, Weingardner, Holberton. DIAMOND FOUND THE LOCALS GREATLY IMPROVED AT HOME. BUT THE NORTHERN ROAD TRIP AS USUAL PROVED A STUMBLING BLOCK. AND THE BRUINS RETURNED WITH NO WINS. 1932 SHOWED A HIGHLY IMPROVED WESTW03D NINE. NO LONGER CONSIDERED A SET- UP FOR OPPONENTS. IN 1933 THE BRUINS HAD A SUCCESSFUL SEASON — HANDICAPPED ONLY BY LACK OF FINANCES AND PROPER Two hundred fifty-one OHN CARTER CHARLES C. CRALL ROBERT SIMPSON THEODORE BELL AMES E. MOORE WILLIAM E. CUYER ROBERT PARK rr .jr.ci ;i:.- " 4» L - :)u.c.:;iXT " o ;£.:i fcr .J c:-i ' rs 3 - ' t l t. --i- ' ' : ■• l:r -cscirtdii iiiK ■ " •— : ' »;- :-;.■ ' ; ' vlii ; ' i il: . »,- . L. .-.. .-..■■ »( - - • - .- . .-t-.»- ■ . » ., ■ .- . » • ■ •-■.■■■ - - JOHN Z A B Y HAROLD HIRSHON OHN B A I D A ROBERT NULL ROBERT WHITLOW MILTON COHEN KEITH EMBERSON MONTE DUBARRY JOHN FREDERICKS ED " SCAT " LAW ' - ' f- PLAYING FACILITIES. 34 BROUGHT THE WESTWOODERS SEVERAL WELL-DESERVED VICTORIES: THE MEN IMPROVED STEADILY THROUGH- OUT THE SEASON. V ITH HIGH HOPES. IN 1935. OF WINNING THE COAST CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP WHICH WOULD HAVE BEEN THE BRUINS ' FIRST — THE HAPLESS HORSEHIDERS. IN SPITE OF PLAYING THEIR BEST GAME OF THE SEASON. WERE UNABLE TO DOWN U.C.L.A. ' s 1939 varsity baseball team members were, front row: Bob Null, Bill Cuyer, Carter Crall, Coach Marty Krug, lohn Zaby, Hal Hirshon, John Fredericks, Milt Cohen, Johnny Baida; back row: Rodney Potter, Irving jaffe, Jerry Sieck, Captain johnny Carter, Bob Whitlow, Johnny Moore, Bob Park, John Overholtzer, Keith Emberson, Lawrence Rushall, Manager Jimmy Flint, Senior Manager Ed Law. ED " SCAT " LAW Senior Manager The man who controls the Bruin baseball des- tiny is veteran Coach Marty Krug, former profes- sional second base star and present scout for the Detroit Tigers when he is not coaching the locals. Two hundred fifty-tour V BASEBALL Around the nucleus of Captain John Carter, John Zaby, 1937 home-run king, and Hal Hirshon, Coach Marty Krug built his 1939 diamond squad. A strong pitching staff in- cluded Monty DuBarry, Bob Whitlow, Milt Cohen and Keith Emberson. Ted Bell and Carter Crall handled the spot behind the plate. Carter held down the first sack, Moore on second, and Null on the third base. John Zaby, Hal Hirshon and Johnny Baida filled the field positions. Serving as captain of the 1939 squad and regular first baseman, Johnny Carter gave valuable support to his team. Potential material last year as a pitcher. Carter broke his arm last fall and was switched to the first sack which he very capably held down all season. Baseball managers: Bigler. Law, Flint, and Fredericks. THE CROSS-TOWNERS. THE TEAM ENDED THE SEASON IN THIRD PLACE. THE FOLLOWING YEAR, WITH ALMOST THE SAME PLAYERS. THE LOCALS OVERCAME MINOR CATASTROPHES AND COACHING DIFFICULTIES TO END NEAR THE TOP OF THE LEAGUE. THE PROBLEM OF A COACH WAS SOLVED IN 1937 BY THE ADDITION OF CAPABLE MARTY KRUG TO THE COACHING STAFF. WITH A LACK OF EX- Two hundred fifty-five although the Bruin nine finished a mediocre conference season, they showed surprising strength by wading through a tough practice session of ten tilts, win- ning eight and dropping two. Opening their season with a pair against Loyola, the Bruins showed rare form and batting power to win the games 2-1, 12-11. After taking a set-back from a powerful Pasadena ).C. squad 13-6, the locals took a double from L.A.C.C. 6-3, 12-6, and then swamped the National Base- ball School 11-6. A strong outfit from Clendale ).C. next tripped the Uclans 10-6. The Krugmen then won three in a row, defeating Santa Monica ].C. Corsairs 7-2 and taking the San Diego Marines in both tilts of a two-game series. A decisive defeat of the California Aggies closed the practice season. - " • ' ,sms»ii r ' - CARTER CRALL Catcher W n TED BELL Catcher »» _. tjt a . _ i Ph A high foul hit by Johnny Zaby, ace Uclan outfielder, is closely watched by the umpire and a Pasadena Junior College catcher during a practice session with the Bulldogs. Bobby Whitlow, Bruin hurlcr, gets a free trip to first in one of the prac- tice games with the Loyola Lions. ST. MARY ' S Taking on St. Mary ' s top ranking nine for the first game of the series under the lights of the Seal Stadium in San Fran- cisco, the Bruins received a terrific beating from the Gaels to the tune of 14-4. Local Bob Whitlow was taken for ten hits and nine runs while Monty DuBarry was tapped for six hits and five runs. Gael Earl Johnson showed exceptionally good form by striking out 14 Bruins. The Krugmen, in the return game, rose out of their slump and took the Gaels completely by surprise in a tenth inning rally 5-4, splitting the series. Teammates and managers watch anxiously to see whether Carter " Porky " Crall ' s long high hit is foul or fair as the ace Bruin catcher starts down to first base. JOHN MOORE Second Base Bruin captain and first baseman Johnny Carter puts the runner out and starts the throw to home to prevent a run by St. Mary ' s PERIENCED PLAYERS, THE TEAM SHOWED PERSEVERANCE AND A CONSISTENT WILL TO WIN. IN ' 38 THE KRUGMEN, AFTER AN UN- PROMISING START, SLID INTO A FAIRLY COMMENDABLE SEASON, EVIDENCING THE IMPROVEMENT WHICH HAS BEEN REALIZED BY THE BRUIN BASEBALL SQUAD EVER SINCE THE 1930 PLAYERS FINISHED THE TWO-WIN SEASON THAT PUT THEM IN THE CELLAR AS FAR Two hundred fifty-seven SANTA CLARA BILLY GUYER Short Stop Marty Krug ' s diamondmen were forced to split their series with Santa Clara when they nosed out the Broncos 3-1 in the first game and in turn were shaded by the San Jose school 17-16. Tallying three runs in the second in- ning and blanketing the Broncos until the ninth when one run was allowed, the locals played a safe, tight game. The second encoun- ter of the series was a different story when the Bruin pitching collapsed and allowed twen- ty-one hits, and nine walks — walking in six runs. BOB PARK Third Base i I Plenty of action, including hits, runs, and lots of errors is the story that accompanies the pictures above. Things happened ♦=. " " ' ' , " " ° " called for a lot of quick decisions. In the first picture outfielder Zaby has just done some neat sliding into first base At the right Bob Null s to be in the home stretch with a determination to register one of those precious runs for the Bruins. and seems Two hundred fifty-eight ft:- Playing in front of a well-packed grandstand on the home field, Hal Hirshon bunts one of his usual well placed balls to catch the Stanford boys flat-footed. STANFDR Although a pair of games have been scheduled the Uclan diamond squad has at press time met the Stanford Indians in one game, dropping the tilt 9-2. The Bruins, meeting the Palo Alto squad on their northern tour, were the victims of an inexperienced infield which was unable to support hurler Bob Whitlow. The defeat was the third for Whitlow on the tour and the sixth of the conference season. ■ ' ■•?;•■ i--- ROBERT WHITLOW Pitcher Johnny Carter, who captained this year ' s ball club, shown as he scored one of his many runs of the season against S.C. Among the most con- sistent sluggers on the local nine. Carter led the pack in run gathering. AS THE COAST CONFERENCE WAS CONCERNED. CREW WAS INTRODUCED AT U.C.L.A. IN 1932, WITH MAJOR COODSELL IN THE COACH- ING POSITION AND CHUCK SODERSTROM. A SOPHOMORE, AS CAPTAIN. PRACTICE WAS HELD AT THE LONG BEACH ROWING STA- DIUM WITH THE CREW ROWING A BARGE UP AND BACK THE COURSE. ON OCTOBER 8 A CEREMONY TO INITIATE THE NEWEST MA- Two hundred fifty-nine CALIFORNIA Playing two intercollegiate baseball association games with California, the Bruins split the series after captur- ing the first game in a 14-9 slugfest and then being swamped by the Bears 10-3. Combining six hits, two wild pitches, a passed ball, and an error to score nine runs in the fifth, the Bruins earned their first game but a complete reversal of form in the second tilt of the ser- ies gave the Bears a walkaway win. Milt Cohen and Monty DuBarry were on the mound for the locals. Above: Bear coach, Clint Evans, si Johnny Moore tallies another run for the Bruins. Below: Milt Cohn throws to first baseman Carter to catch the Bear runner off the base. JACK FREDERICKS Pitcher GERALD SIECK Utility SOUTHERN CALI F D R NIA Johnny Baida is caught going into third base during the Bruin- Southern California baseball clash on a passed ball. Kenn Holly is the Trojan third sacker. HAL HIRSHON Center Field CAPTAIN JOHNNY CARTER First Base M. lEETINC Southern California twice during the past season Marty Krug ' s horsehiders blew the first game of the series 9-2, and were nosed out of a victory in the second en- counter 11-10. The Bruins in the first tilt were leading 2-1 going into the eighth when an epidemic of errors in the last two innings cost them any chance of victory. The sec- ond clash with the Trojans the locals were again out in front until the last of the ninth when the warhorse put on pressure and scored the winning run. A third game is sched- uled but as yet has not been played at press time. U.C.L.A. managers and players rejoice as slugging Hal Hirshon, star Bruin center fielder, rings up a run after hitting a circuit clout. JOR SPORT WAS HELD AT LONG BEACH. MUCH SPLASHING OF WATER AND AWKWARD ROWING WAS FEATURED AT THIS FIRST SHELL EVENT. THE SQUAD IMPROVED Br APRIL AND CAME WITHIN TWO SECONDS OF THE OLYMPIC 2000 METER TIME, WINNING A MORAL VICTORY IN THE LONG BEACH REGATTA. BEN WALLIS TOOK OVER THE COACHING DUTIES IN ' 34, AND THE BRUINS ROWED TO Two hundred sixty-one Members of the Frosh squad include, first row: Kolbrener, Simmons, Sinclair, Howard, Hummes, L ' Heureux; second row: Ward, Pechet, BIy, Johnson, Coach Dick Conger; third row: Brady, Frankenstein, Mendius, Richardson. Shown in action during one of the practice games, Frosh Jack Simmons sets himself for a swing at the old apple. Competing against the best prep schools in the Southland, the frosh nme emerged victorious in all of their tilts except three. Two hundred sixty-two M_ )b AS E B BALL The 1939 Brubabe horsehiders turned out a strong squad this spring, winning four out of seven games. Captained and coached by Dick Conger, former Fremont High baseball star, the Frosh met and swamped Southwestern Univer- sity 16-0 in the first tilt of the season. A win over the Hermosa N.Y.A. nine and a 7-5 victory over a powerful Hamilton High squad made the string three in a row. A stronger Fairfax High School team trimmed the Frosh 1 1 -8 then the freshmen turned around and took the Santa Monica Corsairs 7-1 . The Frosh dropped the S.C. series 3-1 , 9-6. Jack Howard, fiery catcher for the Freshman baseball team does a good sliding act when he tries to beat the peg to the bag on first base. Even with all the sliding the Bruins were unable to wrest victory from the fast-stepping Trobabes. Coach, captain and general handy man Dick Conger, played any position that needed strengthening and took the mound several times to pitch a victory. Conger is expected to be a great asset to next year ' s varsity. THEIR FIRST VICTORY— AGAINST SACRAMENTO JUNIOR COLLEGE. IN 1935 THE LOCAL OARSMEN WON OVER WISCONSIN, SHOWING A DEFINITE IMPROVEMENT AS A RESULT OF THEIR CONSISTENT PRACTICE. THIS WAS AGAIN EVIDENT IN THE RESULTS OF THE ' 36 SEASON. WHEN THE BRUINS OPENED WITH A VICTORY OVER OREGON STATE. FOLLOWING IT UP WITH THE DEFEAT OF SACRAMENTO Two hundred sixty-three ALAN KOCH FRED KOEB ARNOLD BROYLES HOMER MIHM RALPH BUTTERFIELD RAYMOND SCHERER SHELBY CULLISON FRED CARLIN ROBERT HILLEN ?s- ' -,V ROBERT STREETON CHAMP RILEY EDGAR FULLER RICHARD MEINE EVERETT PEASE ALBERT J. MEYER ALAN LONCACRE CNACIO QUIJADA RAY O H N S O N CHARLES KRUSE HENRY MILLEDCE LEON JACOBS ROBERT RUBEN I.e. THE VICTORY OF THE BERKELEY BEARS OVER THE LOCALS THAT YEAR WAS LAID PARTIALLY TO THE FACT THAT THE BEARS, HAVING BEEN BADLY DEFEATED THE WEEK PREVIOUSLY BY THE WASHINGTON HUSKIES, WERE OUT FOR BLOOD TO BOLSTER THEIR SELF-CONFIDENCE. IN A SEASON OF MANY CHANGES IN SHELL POSITIONS, THE ' 37 OARSMEN WON OVER SACRAMENTO JUNIOR COL- CREW Members of the Varsity crew include: Carlin, Cullison, Scherer, Butterfield, Mihm, Broyles, Koebig, Koch and Coxswain Hillen. Managers: Ruben, Stufft, Jacobs. BOB RUBEN Senior Manage SQUAD Bruin crew men began the 1939 sea- son with the customary hope that they would soon have a new boathouse at Bal- lona Creek, only a fifth of the distance from the school to the Marine Stadium. The boathouse was completed but funds appropriated were insufficient to build a float from which to launch the boats. Fred Koebig, Captain of the 1939 crew and Commodore of the Bruin Rowing Club, pulled at the number seven slide. LEGE AND LOST BY SEVEN SECONDS TO THE BEARS. DURING THAT SEASON THE JAY-VEE ROWERS REPEATEDLY BEAT THE VARSITY IN CONTESTS BETV EEN THE TV 0, ALTHOUGH THE LATTER WAS VICTORIOUS IN THE FINAL TEST. 1938 WAS ALMOST A REHASH OF •37— THE LOCALS AGAIN DEFEATED SACRAMENTO J.C. AND LOST TO THE CAL BROTHERS. A TRADITION OF THE BRUIN OARSMEN Two hundred sixty-seven EDGAR FULLER J.V. six BOB STREETON J.V. stroke HOMER MIHM Varsity tive FRED CARLIN Varsity bow -H B DAT ALLEN KOCH Varsity stroke The 1939 Bruin crew was probably the best in the seven-year history of the sport at U.C.L.A., but it had the misfortune to meet, in its only race, California, with the best crew in the world. Ky Ebright ' s oarsmen finished seven lengths ahead of the Bruin Var- sity in the record time of 6;18 minutes. The Uclan Junior Varsity, pluckily stroked by Bob Streeton, finished a scant four lengths be- hind the Cal Jayvee. LSI DICK MEINE J.V. five RAY SCHERER Varsity three ' Way out! Let it down easy! " barks Cox ' n Hillcn as the Varsity launches its boat. RALPH BUTTERFIELD Varsity four ALBERT J. MEYER J.V. throe EVERETT PEASE J.V. four The Varsity prepares for its work- out while Coach WaMis gives in- structions and a manager stands by. Pretty Mary Shorkley practices for her role of queen at the U.C. L.A.- California regatta. II V ' ROBERT HILLEN Varsity coxswain IGNACIO QUIJADA J.V. bow ALAN LONGACRE J.V. bow CHAMP RILEY J.V. seven CHARLES KRUSE Two-oar BOB HANNAH Two-oar The layvee at " ready all " beginning one of its daily 12,000 metre workouts. The Varsity and Junior Varsity wer " quite evenly matched throughout the season. IS THE SELECTION, EACH YEAR, OF A CREW QUEEN, WHO REIGNS OVER THE ANNUAL REGATTA. U.C.L.A. ' S 1929-30 ATHLETIC SEA- SON WAS HIGHLIGHTED BY THE TRACK TEAM ALONE— THE ONLY MAJOR BRUIN SQUAD OF THAT YEAR WHICH DID NOT HAVE TO " WAIT UNTIL NEXT YEAR. " THIS BROUGHT THE FIRST EVIDENCE OF THE ABILITY OF THE LOCALS TO MEET TEAMS SUCH AS Two hundred $eventy one ?04ff CREW Members of the Freshman crew include, fronf row: Fearon. Sale. Swinburne, Creen. Wilner, Ross; standing: Kenny, Files, McRosky, Hill, Hillie, Tanner, McKenzie, Staley, Clark, Rice, Davenport. The frosh crew launches its boat in preparation for its time trial with the other U.C.L.A. crews. These trials show the progress of the crews when they are training for a race. Two hundred seventy-two T. HE Frosh crew, with the largest turnout in its history, had two full crews and sev- eral alternates this year. Although the first- boat freshmen, rowing in the Uclan and av- eraging better than 165 pounds, had tre- mendous power, the second boat, in the Southern Bear, offered stiff competition with their smoother form. In the regatta, the Uclan, with the best form of the season, lost to the Compton J.C. Varsity while the Southern Bear, nosed out by Compton ' s J.V., beat the Long Beach varsity. Martin Litton, three year Bruin crew letterman, ably coached the 1939 freshman crew. Litton worked tirelessly with the frosh and turned a lar?e group of men who had never rowed before into potential varsity material for 1940. The second frosh oarsmen shoulder a $1,500 shell to carry it down to the water for a practice run. STANFORD, CAL, AND S.C. IN 31 AGAIN, HOWEVER, THE TEAMS FOES WERE LIMITED TO THE LESS POWERFUL CROUPS — SUCH AS CAL TECH. POMONA. AND OCCIDENTAL. S.C. CAL, AND STANFORD WERE MET IN THE FRESNO RAISIN DAY RELAYS HELD AT THE COLI- SEUM. THE ADMISSION OF THE LOCALS IN 1932. TO THE I.C.A.A.A.A., WAS A MILESTONE IN U.C.L.A. CINDER HISTORY. 1933 FOUND Two hundred sevenfy-three EDWARD BARNES OHN BLAIKIE THOMAS BRADLEY WENDELL CATLIN CHARLES DONOVAN JAMES EDINCER KEITH FRANCE ' r- , . ' • •«»-!?Vrr-.i ;;_ ,.:.i,;,;.:;-. .-.:;;.,v ' J;. l? i;i.;.-....: ; 2 ROGER HOEGER ACK HYNES CARL McBAIN BERNARD MACARAY NORMAN MILLER JOHN RYLAND HAROLD SHAFER CLARK SHAUGHNESSY HAL SINCLAIR PAT TURNER GAIL WYATT JACK DUNNING PAUL MUELLER A f THE BRUIN TRACKSTERS STILL BOASTING OF THE RECORD OF GEORGE JEFFERSON, U.C.L.A. POLEVAULTER WHO PLACED THIRD FOR THE UNITED STATES IN THE CONTEST AT THE TENTH OLYMPIAD. THIS YEAR ALSO MARKED THE WESTWOODERS FIRST MEET WITH THE CAL CINDERMEN, THE LOCALS SURPRISING EVEN THEIR MOST LOYAL FANS BY THEIR EXCELLENT SHOWING. IT WAS A MARK- TRACK Members of the varsity track squad include, front row: |acobucci, manager, Macarey, France, Kono, Hastings, More, Wyatt, Donovan, Barnes, Senior Manager Mueller; back row: Coach Drake, McBain, Edinger, Hoeger, Blaikie, Hynes, Molyneaux, Shafer, Dunning, Shaughnessy, Captain Catlin, Coach Trotter. • |,. ...I.. „ .,.,- .■-■tfi " 1. Track managers include: Myron, Jacobucci, Mueller, Vande- grlft, Johnson, Menashe. Two hundred seventy-six J SQUAD The )939 track team, with mentor Harry Trotter in his twentieth year of coaching, did not have an outstanding season as a whole, yet they did have sev- eral individual stars who performed brilliantly. Buck Catlin, captain of the squad, threw the discus consistently for points. Trotter believes Catlin to have the best form of any discus thrower he has ever seen. Jack Hynes, ace high jumper, th reatened the school record sev- eral times, while jimmy Edinger, a new- comer, is a promising pole-vaulter. Carl McBain and Hal Sinclair, low hurdler and sprinter respectively, steadily turned in good performances. The master-mind of the oval, appearing in the picture above is the personable and affable Coach Harry Trotter, under whose guidance the Bruin tracksters fought hard in trcmely stiff competition. Captain Buck Catlin consistently won either first or second ptace in the discus in every meet this year. The loss of Buck by graduation will be felt by next year ' s squad. PAUL MUELLER Senior Manager EDLY IMPROVED SEASON. THE FOLLOWING YEAR PROVED A SUCCESSFUL ONE FOR U.C.L.A., WHICH RANKED HIGH IN STAR PER- FORMANCES ALTHOUGH SECOND AND THIRD PLACES WERE FEW. ' 35 BROUGHT DESERVED FAME TO THE TEAM-. THE BRUINS PRO- DUCED SEVERAL NATIONAL OVALMEN AND CAME THROUGH WITH A SMASHING VICTORY AT THE DRAKE RELAYS. THIS SQUAD WAS Two hundrsd seventy-seven JOHN BLAIKIE High Jump GEORGE BLISS Half Mile JAMES EDINGER Pole Vault J. L. A. A. March 18 Long Beach Relays March 25 Stariford April 1 California April 7 Occidental April 15 Southern California A. A. April 22 U. S. C. April 28-29 Drake Relays May 13 Fresno Relays May 20 Pacific Coast Conference Meet May 26-27 I.C.A.A.A.A. June 2 Compton Invitational |une 10 Big Ten vs. P.C.C. June 16-17 N.C.A.A. Keith France flies through the air — Two hundred seventy-eight MEET Favored by lenient handicaps, the U.C.L.A. track squad won from the Southern California Athletic Association by the margin of 77 to 53. Easily the outstanding per- formance of the afternoon was Hal Sinclair ' s 9.8 second hundred and 21.5 second furlong, running each from scratch and defeating big name stars. Ed Barnes pulled an ironman stunt by doubling up and bringing home a victory in both the mile and two-mile. With a one-inch handicap. Jack Hynes, highly touted transfer, showed a return to form by clearing 6 feet 4 inches in the high jump, John Blaikie placing third. In the high hurdles, Bernie Macaray climaxed steady improvement by win- ning first. CAPTAIN BUCK CATLIN Discus MARSHALL FOSTER Pole Vault HAROLD SINCLAIR 100, 220 Yard Dash Sinclair does the 100 yard dash in 9.8 seconds, which made a record for him in this year ' s competition. U.C.L.A. takes a fast first and second in the 220 during a practice meet. CAPTAINED BY SPEEDY JIMMY LUVALLE. SUCH SUCCESS CREATED AN UNUSUALLY LARGE TURNOUT THE FOLLOWING YEAR— A TURN- OUT WHICH COACH TROTTER CUT DOWN TO A COMPACT CROUP OF FORTY. THE CROUP FAILED. HOWEVER, TO EMERGE FULLY VIC- TORIOUS. EKINC OUT MORAL VICTORIES FOR THE MOST PART. IN 37 THE TEAM WAS MADE UP OF SEVERAL CONSISTENT FIRST Two hundred seventy-nine SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ( LOSING the 1938 season with a 96-35 defeat at the hands of the S. C. Trojans, the Bruin cinder team con- cluded its most successful dual meet season at the close of last year. As the meet came too late to be included in the 1938 Southern Campus it is covered in this issue and the 1939 meet which came after press time is omitted. The meet was another show of Troy ' s national supremacy in track and the Bruins did well in capturing four first places. Tom Berkeley, who brought many national and foreign track honors to U.C.L.A. during the summer, won the low hurdles by leading N.C.A.A. champ Earl Vickery to the tape. Woodrow Strode set a new meet record of 50 ft. 9y2 in. in the shot-put and also eked out a win in the discus. The fourth local first came as a result of Bill Lacefield ' s five points in the high jump. Other point win- ners were McGregor, Shaughnessey, Van Alstine, Dunning, Brad- ley, Blaikie, France, and McBain. Carl McBain of U.C.L.A. leads the field at an eariy stage in the 220 yard low hurdles. McBain, however, finished third with his teammate, Tom Berkeley, winning the event. Lacefield, Talley, and Jordan make a desperate lunge for the tape at the finish of the 100 yard dash. Jordan (right) of the Trojans won the event in 9.9 seconds. KEITH FRANCE Broad Jump BERNARD MACARAY High Hurdlos Two hundred eighty STANFORD Not having the all-around power of the invading In- dians, the Bruin track aggregation was severely taken to task to the tune of 1 09 1 3 to 21 2 3 in their meeting at the Coliseum. Turning in the only first place for the locals, Pat Turner leaped his way to victory in the broad jump while in the century, Jack Hastings sprung a sur- prise by leading the pack until the last few yards when he was overtaken and forced to receive a fourth place. The greatest disappointment was in the sprints with Sin- clair placing fourth in the furlong and not showing in 100 yard dash. Lane Donovan ran a beautiful race only to be nosed out at the tape by three " Crimson-men " in the mile. In the discus throw Capt. Catlin managed to garner a second to add digits to the Bruin score. At left. Miller is shown making one of his best vaults of the season. If the bar had been eighteen inches higher, he still would have cleared it easily. At right, Al Shafer is pictured getting the javelin off on a 170 yard heave. Strong individual performances were of no avail against the superior strength of the men from Palo Alto. PLACE WINNERS, ALTHOUGH THE LACK OF SECOND AND THIRD PLACE MEN PREVENTED A RECORD OF MORE THAN TWO WINS OUT OF FIVE MEETS. BRUIN TRACK HAS BEEN CONSISTENTLY WELL COACHED BY HARRY TROTTER FOR APPROXIMATELY NINETEEN YEARS —SINCE LONG BEFORE UCLA EVEN KNEW OF WESTWOOD. SUCH CONSISTENT COACHING AND REAL INTEREST IN THE SQUAD Two hundred eighty-one CALIFORNIA Again the Northern Branch proved too large a pill to swallow when the Bruin forces travelled to Berkeley only to be smothered 104 1 3 to 26 2 3. Completely outclassed in the weights, the boys from the South had to redouble their efforts in the other events to compensate for this loss. Carl McBain captured a first in the 220 lows, while Ed-, inger vaulted 13 ft. 6% in. for a new meet record. Cal tracksters Long and Pooiey outrun Bruin Ryland fo win the high hurdle event. Another Bear win is chalked up in the 100 yard dash as Brom- bacher and Frick finish one and two to take eight points Sinclair of the local contingent came in for third place honors GAIL WYATT Quarter Mile Two hundred eighty-two I OCCIDENTAL Hitting its stride at last, the Bruin track ma- chine never wavered as it rolled over the Occidental Tigers to win the struggle 83 ' a to 41 Vz on the los- er ' s field. Proving themselves capable in all of the events but five, the Bruins snared nine first places and as many more seconds to completely rout the unfortunate Tigers. Outstanding were Bill Barnes and Jim Donovan of the locals. Bruin quarter miler. Cail Wyatt breaks the tape for first place in the 440. ED BARNES Two Mile PAT TURNER Broad Jump Occidental timber toppers are left behind as U.C.L.A.s stellar low hurdler, Carl McBain leads the 220 yard hurdling event. Hedges and Manson of the opposing track squad captured second and third place points. HAS BEEN EVIDENT IN THE LONG LIST OF U.C.L.A. NAMES WHICH HAVE BEEN AV ARDED NATIONAL RECOGNITION IN TRACK THE FIRST OF U.C.L.A.S WESTWOOD TENNIS TEAMS. PROVING TO BE ONE OF THE MOST DREADED AGGREGATIONS ON THE COAST MADE AN EXCELLENT START. ONLY THE STRONG CAL UNIT WAS ABLE TO STOP THE POWERFUL RACQUETEERS. IN 1931 A CONSISTENTLY Two hundred eighty-three Members of the Frosh track squad include, kneeling: Morhar, Saplis. Gregg, Steed, Carlberg. Swinnerton, Ohr, Haber, facobucci; standing: Coach Drake. Riley, Schilling, Edwards, Fears, Cerro, Baily, Lee, Sutton, Miller, Coach Trotter. A Brubabe vaulter clears the bar with inches to spare in a Frosh meet. Bill O ' Reilly, Frosh 880 man, gets off to a fast start. Two hundred eighty-four lied- ' R A C K The Freshman track squad coached by Alvin " Ducky " Drake, started off its season in a poor way by bowing to Santa Monica Junior College. The Brubabe cindermen met defeat at the hands of Los Angeles City College, 90-36. Pasadena Junior College crushed the yearlings, 96V2-34 ' 2 and Long Beach Junior College followed suit by taking the Bruins 81-50. At the time of print- ing the Trojans were still to be met in competi- tion. Schilling, Steed, and Shoaff were outstand- ing for the Bruins. Alvin " Ducky " Drake is the coach of the Freshman track squad and also the cross country mentor. Hurdling over the sticks is Hokum of the Bruin freshman team. The boy seems to be having a stiff run for his money. RELIABLE CAPTAIN. TEN EXPERIENCED NET MEN, AND AN ABLE COACH CARRIED THE BRUINS THROUGH AN IMPRESSIVE. IF NOT A WINNING. SEASON. THE U.C.L.A. MEN CAME INTO THEIR OWN IN ' 32, WHEN THEY PLAYED A CHAMPIONSHIP SEASON. 33 BROUGHT SUDDEN DISAPPOINTMENT TO THE BRUIN COURT MEN WHEN. BEATEN BY THE TRO)ANS FOR THE FIRST TIME IN TWELVE YEARS. Two hundred eighty-five BRADLEY KENDIS ROBERT BARTLETT STANLEY GOODMAN NORTON BEACH ROBERT BARTH ■ ..!»« (A i » — ■ .y- ' r-r m p K-s: ' ■.;«U; ' .---;:1-:-;U:v--l.;: KRISTO SUCICH SAM FOX J . D . MORGAN BILL CRICKARD DAN PEARSON LEE WAKEFIELD LOUIS HAYWARD THEY MADE A RAPID DESCENT FROM THE COAST CHAMPIONSHIP SPOT TO THE CELLAR. THE 1934 TEAM, WITH ABLE JACK TIDBALL AS CAPTAIN. SHOWED GREAT IMPROVEMENT OVER SS, UPSETTING A STRONG STANFORD SQUAD 5-4. IN 1935 THE BRUINS CON- TINUED THEIR IMPROVEMENT. ALTHOUGH THEY AGAIN FAILED TO RECOVER THE CHAMPIONSHIP. THE ' 36 SQUAD CONSISTED OF The following are members of the varsity tennis team, first row: Coach Ackerman, Goodman, Beach, Captain Kendis, Barth, Bartlett; second row: Wakefield, Pierson, Sugich, Hilson, Morgan, Crickard, Shamhart. U.C.L.A. had a season of " ups " and " downs " in tennis, but it was always in there fighting. The man to be thanked for his brilliant leadership of the team is popular Bill Ackerman, Bruin tennis coach, pictured below. i T I m TENNIS 1939 proved to be the best season the tennis team has en- joyed since 1932; although handicapped by ineligibilities, the squad came through with consistently strong performances to place second in the Pacific Coast Conference. Credit is due to Coach Bill Ackerman who has done a great job of molding his material into a powerful squad. Freshman Coach Julius Heldman, one of the best tennis players ever turned out from the local fold, is responsible for the fine array of talent that will go up to the Varsity next year. The Frosh and the Varsity possessed both squad strength and individual stars. Captain Brad Kendis and Bob Bartlett have been sent, at press time, to the sectional qualifying tournament of the National Inter- collegiate Tennis Championships at Palo Alto and they may represent U.C.L.A. in the National tourney. Brad Kendis captained the Bruin tennis squad to a comparatively successful season. The success of the team is due in no small part to his fine play in the number one spot. He will represent U.C.L.A. at the National Intercollegiate Tournament this summer. LOUIS HAYWARD Senior Manager A good tennis team needs good managers. The Bruin managers aren ' t to be slighted for praise. The four young men above are: Louis Hayward, senior manager: Rodney Purdue, Travis Hilson and Norman Stanton. They do a lot for the team and deserve much credit. NUMEROUS INDIVIDUAL STARS WHO TURNED OUT BRILLIANT RECORDS — ONCE MORE MISSING THE CONFERENCE TITLE, HOWEVER. IN 1937 THE LOCAL NETMEN WERE RATED POTENTIAL CHAMPIONSHIP MATERIAL. BUT STAYED IN THE CELLAR POSITION IN SPITE OF THE EFFORTS OF SUCH EXCELLENT RACQUET WIELDERS AS lULIUS HELDMAN— WHO HELD WORLDS CHAMPION FRED PERRY TO Two hundred eighty-nine HPMn B ' ' - - • ifrt 1 W - 1 DiiijB " ■IM , Kristo Sugich. during fhc practice season, used both hands on this hard shot. During a stiff pre-season workout under the direction of Coach Bill Ackerman, Stan Goodman and Bob Barth are pictured smashing the ball to each other on the local courts. kdkt SEASON The Bruin tennis squad opened its official practice season with a sweeping victory over Redlands University. This was preceded by a conditioning series of matches with the stars of the Los Angeles Tennis Club. To prepare the Bruin netmen for the coming expedition to Berke- ley, a team of U.C.L.A. alumni trimmed the undergraduates in a practice tilt. In the face of such strong opposition the local racqueteers showed great promise for the coming conference season. ( LEE WAKEFIELD Two hundred ninety STANFORD After dropping two matches to Cali- fornia and U.S.C.. the Uclan racqueteers won their first and second conference victories, nosing out Stanford by the close score of 5 to 4. The score was four all when rain postponed the final match un- til the next day. U.C.L.A. ' s third doubles team then came through with the decid- ing victory in three sets. Captain Kendis received his first win in the number one singles spot to lead his teammates to a 5 to 4 score for the series. Bartlett. Beach, and Sugich also won. Bruin Bob Barth shown as he fin- ishes a smashing serve during the matches with the Indians. Captain Bradley Kendis, ace Bruin netman executing his favorite shot, the backhand. Bob Bartlett returns a low backhand shot. KRISTO SUGICH A CLOSELY WON MATCH. THE ' 38 UNIT, WITH MORE THAN SUFFICIENT MATERIAL, STILL FAILED TO CARRY THROUGH A REALLY SUCCESSFUL SEASON BECAUSE OF INEXPERIENCE AMONG THE MAJORITY OF THE PLAYERS. BRUIN TENNIS HAS BEEN COACHED BY BILL ACKERMAN SINCE HIS UNDERGRADUATE YEARS. WHEN HE SERVED AS MENTOR FOR BOTH BASEBALL AND TENNIS— GIVING UP Two hundred ninety-one Action during a hot singles match with the California Bears shows Beach, local fourth man, making a hard return drive. CALIFORNIA The U.C.L.A. netsters opened their confer- ence competition by losing to the powerful Cali- fornia squad 7 to 2. Bartlett and Beach and Goodman and Barth, the Bruin second and third doubles teams, respectively, won the two points for the locals. In the second meeting with the Bears, the matches were much closer, although the score was the same. Kendis, in fine form, beat hHoogs in the first singles and Crickard and Goodman also won. ROBERT BARTLETT CAPTAIN BRADLEY KEt4DIS The local second doubles team of Bartlett and Beach in action against a team from the northern branch. Norton Beach has just made a fast net play returning a hot one to the Bears. Bob Bartlett is covering the backcourt waiting for a deep drive. Two hundred ninety-two SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Dropping three close matches that might have given the series to U.C.L.A., the Bruin netmen dropped the first of two campaigns to the crosstowners with a score of 7 to 2. Sugich and the doubles team of Goodman and Morgan won their matches. The sec- ond series was a different story. A brilliant win by Kendis over Lubin and victories by Goodman, Sugich, and the doubles teams of Barth and Goodman and Bartlett and Beach over their Trojan opponents gave U. C. L. A. its first tennis triumph since 1932. This victory ended the season with the Bruin raqueteers tying for second place in the conference. Because of their spectac- ular performances on the courts this year, Captain Brad Kendis and Bob Bartlett may represent U.C.L.A. at National Intercolle- giate Matches. Sfan Goodman, third ranking local nctman, playing a tough singles match against an S.C. opponent. Kristo Sugich and Captain Bradley Kendis, com- prising the first doubles team shown during an exciting match with the Trojans. Sugich, with a determined look, is set for a forehand return. The ball is visible just in front of him. HIS BASEBALL DUTIES IN 1926 TO DEVOTE HIS ENTIRE COACHING A CTiVITIES TO THE RACQUET SQUAD. COACH ACKERMAN MAY WELL BE PROUD OF 18 YEARS OF SUPERVISING U.C.L.A. TENNIS. EVEN ON THE VERMONT CAMPUS — AT THE BEGINNING OF HIS CAREER — HIS NETMEN WERE OUTSTANDING. IN THE YEARS 22 TO 26 THE UNDEFEATED LOCALS SHOWED A TOTAL OF OVER 8 TIMES AS MANY Two hundred ninety-three TENNIS Members of the squad include, first row: Beck, Ronald, Wishoff, Collister, Finegold; second row: Stanford, Schinnman, Miller, Blake, Cordon, Foster, Coach Bill Ackerman. Two hundred ninety-four Freshman Doubles Team, Ralph Bleak and Alex Cordon. This year ' s strong freshman tennis squad promises much added strength to next year ' s varsity. Much strong compe- tition was laci ing, and the Brubabes bowled over nearly all opposition. Typi- cal of their many victories were Comp- ton, 9-0; Redlands, 6-0; San Francisco J.C, 6-3. Fairfax and Los Angeles High Schools, 8-1. These opponents only served to condition the Frosh for the big series with the Trojan Frosh. In the first S.C. series, the Bruin Freshmen swept the singles matches and one doubles match for a 5-4 victory. Miller, Stanford, Shroe- der. Cordon, and Bleak were responsible for U.C.L.A. ' s points. In the second meet- ing with the Trobabes, S.C. earned a vic- tory by one point. An outstanding freshman play- er is Merwin Miller who is seen in action at left. Another freshman doubles team, composed of Bob Stanford and Merwin Miller are shown par- ticipating in active competition. POINTS AS THE COMBINED SCORES OF THEIR OPPONENTS. BRUIN TENNIS IS ESPECIALLY NOTABLE FOR ITS INDIVIDUAL STARS: FRED HOUSER, 26, PLAYED VARSITY AS A FRESHMAN AND WON 4 COLD TENNIS BALLS. ALBERT LEWIS, CLIFF ROBBINS, AND BILLY DOEC WON HONORS IN -31 - ' 32, WHILE TIDBALL, HELDMAN, AND OWEN ANDERSON CARRIED ON U.C.L.A. ' S HIGH REPUTATION LATER IN THE ' 30S. Two hundred ninety-five R U WATER POLO BOX N S K TEAM CRICKET RIFLE TEAM SOCCER HORSE POLO •: SWIMMING 145 LB. BASKETBALL CROSS-COUNTRY WRESTLING I FENCING- ICE HOCKEY GYM TEAMJ HANDBALL INTRAMURAL ;--, U.C.L.A.S CYM TEAM HAS MAINTAINED ALMOST WITHOUT INTERRUPTION THE FINE RECORD SET UP BY THE SQUAD IN 1930, WHEN THE BRUINS PLACED SECOND IN THE MINOR SPORTS CARNIVAL. IN 1935, FOLLOWING A SERIES OF SUCCESSFUL SEASONS, THE LOCALS WERE RATED TOPS IN PACIFIC COAST CYM CIRCLES, AND U.C.L.A.S KENNETH GRIFFIN REPRESENTED THE UNITED STATES AT THE RUGBY Appearing in tlie picture above are the stalwart Bruin ruggers. First row: Hesse, Ferguson, Mitchell, Ott, Ryland, Sutherland, Padgett, Fenenbock, Overlin, Simpson; second row: Dupres, Troxel, Schwartzer, Shubin, Roshe, Caston, Pauley, Viger, McPherson, Coach Sehaeffer, Kvitky. The shot above shows the ball resting safely over the goal in the arms of the elusive and tricky Chuck Fenenbock. Among the men seen lying around the scoring rugger, the " mighty " Mitchell is prominent. Although winning most of its prac- tice games, the U.C.L.A. rugby team, coached by Jim Sehaeffer, found the league competition more than " a little tough. " The team, composed mostly of 1938 varsity football players, lost to Stanford 5-18; to California 0-6; and to Southern California 0-13. In practice they beat Douglas Aircraft twice, 19-0 and 19-4, and defeated the Pasadena Majors, 14-8. SS ' S«Hy ' »SPi Attempting to rescue the ball from his oppon- ent is Norm Padgett (20) above. From all aspects it looks like Norm is in for trouble. Three hundred WATER PDLD Knocked from their 1938 champion- ship rating. Coach Don Park ' s varsity water polo squad this year ended the season with six conference defeats, losing two games apiece to California, Stanford, and Southern California. Closest tilts were the first Cal. and last S.C. games. The Bears eked out a 1 -0 victory by virtue of a disputed goal and the Trojans overcame a Bruin half time lead of 1 -0 to win. Members of the squad include, first row: Cheicinka, Norton. Kuehne, Reardon; second row: Fiske, Crawly, Cozens, Marsden; third row: Coach Don Park, Shaw, Orr, Paxton, Paddock, Assistant Coach Slater. Captain Dick Norton, Bruin tankman with hand raised, is shown as his attempted score on California is being blocked by the Bear goalie who held the Bruins to a low score. Pat Paddock outswims a Southern California man to the ball during one of the Trojan games in the local tank. 1936 OLYMPIC GAMES. BOXING AT U.C.L.A. HAS MADE GREAT STRIDES SINCE THE 1930 TEAM ATTENDED— AND LOST— THE PA- CIFIC COAST INTERCOLLEGIATE MEET IN SEATTLE. AFTER SEVERAL SEASONS OF DEVELOPING NEV FIGHTERS THE BRUINS CAME OUT MORE SUCCESSFULLY— RATING FOURTH PLACE IN 1935, AND TYING WASHINGTON STATE IN 1936. IN 38 THEY WERE ACCLAIMED Three hundred one Walter Davison is pictured blasting out of a sand trap during a tense moment in the match with Stanford played at Brentwood Country Club. GOLF Don Park ' s Bruin golfers this year turned out one of the strongest teams in the history of the school and proved themselves b y whipping the best southland college divoteers to capture the Southern California Intercollegiate Coif Championship title. Paced by Captain Walt Davison and University Champion Gaston Porter, the team stretched their winning streak to ten victories including top notch squads of Southern California, California, Po- mona, Occidental, and Colorado. The golfers now rank second only to Stan- ford on the Pacific Coast. In a practice match Walter Davison with the putter. Bob Bernard standing, and Frank Newell sitting, get a workout with Coach Don Parks. The members of the golf team relax a moment from training and pose in the customary group, in the first row are: Frank Newell, Don Hall, and Bob Bar- nard; in the second row are: Coach Don Park, Walter Davison, Bob Ortwin, Larry Lipton, and Dave Potts, manager. Three hundred two Hayes and Thickstun of the locals mix it up dur- ing one of their practice bouts. Thickstun went to the second round in the coast finals. BOXING UCLA ' s 1939 boxing squad had a moderately successful season but did not live up to Coach Norman Duncan ' s hopes for a championship. The loss of two top men by graduation and the lack of effective heavyweight contend- ers was disappointing. In the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Tournament the Bruin sluggers tied their brother Bears from Berkeley for fourth place. Em- berson kayoed his opponent while Cap- tain Wayne Hanson won a decision over his to qualify. Hanson then pro- ceeded on to win his weight in the finals. Shown in the characteristic " Duncan " fighting pose are Brown and Drovis who did well for themselves in all of their struggles. Members of the boxing team included, front row: Hayes. Thickstun, Brown, Martin: back row: Coach Norm Duncan, Pierano, Emberson, Drovis. Price. POTENTIALLY THE BEST BOXING SQUAD ON THE COAST. BRUIN WRESTLERS. AFTER A VERY POOR 1930 SEASON, CAME UP TO SECOND PLACE IN THE MINOR SPORTS CARNIVAI FOLLOWING A STRONG CAL. TEAM — FOR THE TWO FOLLOWING YEARS. THE 1934 SEA- SON WAS POOR AND WAS FOLLOWED BY TWO YEARS OF ADJUSTMENT — THE TEAM HAMPERED BY INEXPERIENCED MEN. GREAT IM- Three hundred three SKI TEAM Captained by Muddy Watters, the Bruin snow squad was not outstanding as a squad; however, several members turned in stellar individual perform- ances during meets at Yosemite, Lake Tahoe and Keller Peak. The Uclans were coached by one of the finest in- structors in the country and former Bavarian skiing champion, Coach Otto Steiner. The absence of Wolfgang Lert, Bruin ace who last year pushed the squad to capture fourth place in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate meet, weakened the team. Fred Stoeffle, Charles Melhorn, and Hank McCune completed the 1939 squad. Veteran Fred Stoffel, who has spent several winter seasons as a member of the Blue and Cold ski team, speeds down the hillside to execute a perfect galunda sprung. Members of the U.C.L.A. ski team include Ed Could, Hank McCune . Fred Stoffel, and Cap- tain Charles " Muddy " Watters. Coach Otto Steinen is not pictured. A Christie turn is performed by " Muddy " Wat- ters, captain of this year ' s winter sport squad. Three hundred four CRICKET Pictured in a tense moment during a practice game are Sam McCulloch Bruin cricketeer, bowling with teammate Lee BIgler batting on the local oval. : ' . ' l. lAl .tj Members of the squad include, sitting: Brass, Creen, Bigler, Kaufman, Kerrigan, Frishman, Karp; standing: Banker. Hilson. Ortwin, Shat- ford. Perry, McCulloch, Briskin, Stratford, Grossman. Undefeated! Such was the record of the Bruin Cricket Club this year. In five starts the Uclans were victorious in four and tied one. Season opposi- tion included the Hollywood Cricket Club led by Mr. C. Aubrey Smith, Pas- adena; the Corinthians, Santa Barbara; and Montecito. Weakened by the loss of seven lettermen, the team welcomed the turnout of a large squad earlier in the season. Bob Ortwin captained the squad with Lee Bigler as the vice-cap- tain. Graduating lettermen are Hal Grossman and Milt Kramer. Again we have Sam McCulloch, this time tak- ing a swing with the bat at a tricky ball. PROVEMENT WAS SHOWN. HOWEVER, IN ' 37, AND ' 38 BROUGHT THE TEAM COASTWIDE RECOGNITION OF ITS ABILITY. RUGBY WAS INTRODUCED AS A MINOR SPORT AT U.C.L.A. IN 1934 — TAKING ONLY ONE LOSS IN A HIGHLY SUCCESSFUL SEASON. AGAIN IN ' 35 THE BRUINS WON THE MAJORITY OF THEIR GAMES. 1936 SHOWED AN EVEN MORE IMPROVED U.C.L.A. SQUAD — THE IMPROVEMENT CON- Three hundred five RIFLE TEAM Pictured below are Steves, Martin, and Larson, in a prone firing position ready to commence firing. These men represent only a small portion of the many excellent marksmen on the team. Winning ninety-five out of ninety- eight matches throughout the United States, the rifle team well represents U.C.L.A. In competing for the Hearst Trophy the Bruins finished fourth out of a field of eighty-eight teams. In charge of firing is Major Trechtor, while First-Sergeant Thomas is range coach. The Pershing Rifle team holds the Pacific Coast Championship while Scabbard and Blade holds the highest firing record made at U.C.L.A. Drawing a bead on the cameraman are three more members of the crack Bruin rifle squad, Byrd, Jones, and Golden. First row: Steves, Cox, Calbraith, Martin, Truex; second row: Jones, Golden, Stephens, Duncan, Ackley, Larson; third row: Byrd, Smith, Gleason, Cross, Martin, First Sergeant Earl Thomas. Three hundred six Climax to the activities of Men ' s Week is the Men ' s Do in the gym. At this event women are strictly barred. The program, presented by the Asso- ciated Men ' s Council in conjunction with the Cal Men, features the best weight lifting, gymnastic exhibitions, and wrestling and boxing bouts that the school can produce. Interesting part of the evening ' s entertainment is the judging of the beard-growing con- test. MEN ' S DD Masculinity reigns supreme as beards, fuiz, beer, cigars, and corn cobs are common male attire. Dates and gals are forgotten and everyone is out for a good time as a man among men. Bruin boxers, under the tutelage of Norm Dun- can, slug away for the benefit of the Bruin men and their fathers. The men ' s gym provides a rustic setting as the school ' s toughest hombres line up for potent refreshments and then sit around to compare the length of their beards. This week is the one out of the year when there is no doubt that man is the stronger sex. TINUINC THROUGH ' 37, WHEN THE BRUINS AGAIN HAD A ONE-DEFEAT SEASON. INEXPERIENCED PLAYERS AND POOR PLAYING CON- DITIONS HANDICAPPED THE SQUAD IN 1938. ALTHOUGH THE RUGGERS TURNED OUT A COMMENDABLE RECORD. THE BRUIN SKI TEAM BEGAN ITS CAREER IN THE 1932-33 SEASON WITH A GOOD RECORD — TAKING SECOND AND THIRD PLACES IN THE PACIFIC COAST IN- Three hundred seven SDCCER Members of the squad include, kneeling: Watklns. Holguin, Trask, Nor- rington, Feinstein, Banker, Kilmer; standing: Willis, Ochoa, Carmack, Coach Danny Stevenson, Drury, Grossman, Singerman. Drury, with sweatshirt, rushes to assist Singerman as the goalie blocks an attempted score by an opponent in one of the early practice games against the Bruin soccermen. Despite the absence of the injury jinx, the Bruin soccer team was only able to break even in eight tilts. A conference with California was drawn. Captain Bill Norrington was supported by such stalwarts as John Drury, Har- ry Feinstein, and Co-Captains elect Bob Banker and George Carmack. Coach Danny Stevenson was so en- thused with this year ' s turnout that he predicted a much improved season next year. Uclan Captain Norrington outsprints an oppon- ent to dribble the ball down the field during a hot practice game. Three hundred eight PDLD With the best horsemen in the his- tory of U.C.L.A. ' s polo team on the 1939 squad, the horse quartet ' s season was marred only by an unfortunate loss to U.S.C. by the score of 9 to 6. The absence of the Bruinette star, Bar- bara Rand, by request of the Trojan s, proved costly. High spots of the sea- son were victories over the highly fa- vored horsemen of Midwick and Ri- viera Country Clubs. Members of the team include, from left to right: Muller, Morton, Ander- son, Young, Mulhall, Schwartzman, Proctor, Rand, Katzman, Coach Sgt. Tuttle. m ■ i J v - ifci y c . JILj ♦ . Hy KHv N 7f p B - -m Captain Schwartzman, Barbara Rand, and Bill Proctor are shown bearing down on the polo ball, in one of the many team scrimmages, with Rand about to swing. Jack Anderson and two Southern California men are headed for the outside rail during the Trojan-Bruin polo game. Q TERCOLLECIATE CROSSCOUNTRY SKI RACE AT YOSEMITE. THE •33- ' 34 SEASON SHOWED THE BRUINS AGAIN VICTORIOUS, BRINGING HOME THE HOOVER CUP. THE LOCAL SKIIERS CAME IN SECOND IN THE COMPETITION FOR THE HOOVER TROPHY THE FOLLOWING YEAR, RETURNING TO FIRST PLACE IN THE ' SS-Se SEASON. THE ' 6-11 SQUAD CONTINUED AT THE TOP. AND THE INTERCOLLEGI- Three hundred nine It might have been! Coach Don Park lost six stars as a result of ineligibility and with these men went all hopes of a 1939 championship swimming squad. The Bruin mermen, however, individually were out- standing, breaking three school records in the Cali- fornia meet. Bill Kuehne, a sophomore, shattered two records while Captain Pat Paddock captured one. Yoshi Adachi proved to be the season ' s most consistent winner, excelling in diving. SWIMMING Y ' oshio Adachi, ace Bruin diver, caught as he executes a perfect jack knife from the ten foot board. Members of the team Include, kneeling: Cozens, Adachi, Mclnnis, Kuehne: standing: Coach Don Parks, Renfro, Shaw, Paddock, Eddy, Norton. Don Shaw, local aquatic star, starts the breast stroke with a racing dive as Fred Cozens drives in to finish the back stroke in a medley relay. 4 Three hundred ten 145 lb. BASKETBALL Having the largest turnout in Bruin history, the 145 pound cagers, under the direction of Waldo Lyons were forced to form two separate complete squads. Traveling on a northern circuit, the Uclans dropped their traditional tilt with Cal and won from Santa Cruz and Santa Maria teams. Best game of the season was the one with the M.C.M. All Stars who nosed out the Bruins 39 to 38. . II wuMHamMSSS ' i }SSSSS!SSSSS ' m 7!! P if in • f! in i0«««m«mfff« tmawaaaamaatuai M m m A California man strefches out and takes the ball at the jump from Bruin center Bob Leebody (281. Members of 1 45 lb. basketball team include, seated: Kerr, Seid, Carey, Saunders, Stoffel, Coniales, Hender. Sakimoto, Ashton; standing: Coach Lyons, Doss, Dossi, Adams, Newlands, Morris, Powers Wright. A Bear eager hops over Danny Seid (27), as Seid goes down with the casaba and Johnny Kerr (18i, waits for a quick pass. Captain Fred Stoffel (291, is in the background. ATE MEET AT LAKE ARROWHEAD IN ■37--38 FOUND THE BRUINS STILL AT THE TOP. POLOS FIRST SEASON AT U.C.L.A. TOOK PLACE IN THE SPRING OF 35— A SEASON WHICH FOUND THE TEAM HANDICAPPED BY NUMEROUS INJURIES. THE FOLLOWING YEAR SHOWED THE BRUINS IMPROVED IN BOTH LUCK AND FORM. THE 1937 SEASON WAS DIFFICULT, DUE TO THE FACT THAT ONLY ONE EXPERI- Three hundred eleven Front row: McFarland, Leggett, Johns- ton, Stancliff. Back row: Captain Barnes, Bliss, Acevedo, Lang, Williams, Coach Drake and Senior Manager Plate, whose work with the team put cross country well across this year. IIM liiiiiiMiiilliiiiiil ' fmBltifmi Jl r ' , i JL CROSS COUNTRY The Bruin cross country squad, coached by Alvin Drake, finished a hard luck season, winning but two out of six con- tests. Led by captain Ed Barnes the " harriers " garnered a sec- ond place in a three-way meet with Compton J.C, and Long Beach J.C, and defeated Pomona and Santa Monica J.C, los- ing to California, Clendale J.C, and L.A.J.C Beating the old trail is Captain Ed Barnes run- ning in front of his oncoming Bruin team mate. Jack Leggett. U.C.L.A. versus Clendale Junior College is the set-up above that shows the Bruin " harriers " in the thick of the battle. Barnes and Lang of the Bruins seem to have the lead. Three hundred twelve Members of the team include, first row: Sellers, Micks, Minock, Roberts, Masaki, Omoto, Ishikawa; second row: Coach Briggs Hunt, Wachs, Woolsey, Ward, Smyth, Kijhiro, Magee, Thomas, Morri- son, Moulton; third row: Walker, Frug, Urton, Peterson, Retts; fourth row: Brooks, De Francisco, Watters, Morgan, Endo, Urata. WRESTLING After winning half of the A.A.U. meets and tying Califor- nia in a dual meet, the Bruin bonebenders finished a long sea- son with an impressive demonstration of team strength in the Southern California Intercollegiate meet in mid-April. Cap- tain Roberts and teammate Thomas placed first in their weights and Fumio Masaki won the 121 pound belt of the Pacific Coast for the third consecutive year. Bruin wrestler Robert Thomas is caught as he is about to throw a San )ose man for another win in his weight. A California bonebender is the victim of Cap- tain Bruce Roberts during a tough conference meet with the Bears. ENCED PLAYER RETURNED. HOWEVER. THE ' 38 TEAM SHOWED GREAT IMPROVEMENT. THE FALL OF 1933 INTRODUCED SOCCER AT U.C.L.A. — 1934 PROVING THE BRUIN TEAM TO BE ONE OF THE STRONGEST CALIFORNIA INTERCOLLEGIATE SOCCER SQUADS. THE NEXT YEAR FOUND THE LOCALS HAMPERED BY INJURIES BUT STILL ABLE TO PLAY A SERIES OF INTERESTING GAMES. THE ' 36 SEASON Three hundred thirteen Demonstrating proper lunging form in the epee are Robert Oblath left, and Henry Sugiura, Bruin swordsmen. FENCING Saber men on Coach Wolfe Reade ' s fencing squad saved an otherwise dis- astrous season for the swordsmen by taking third place in the Pacific Coast intercollegiates at Treasure Island. Lat- er in the season, the saber trio com- posed of Matt Saari, Don Emerman, and Parke Snavely, defeated Southern California for the first dual victory in any weapon. Outstanding men in foil and dueling swords were Ed Murphy, Bob Oblath, and Henry Sugiura, veter- ans, and newcomer Earl Stone. Using an epee, Don Emerman, local duel- er, makes a head cut at Matt Saari who attempts a parry. Members of the squad include, kneeling: Werner, Lerner, Cairns, Di Vail, Look, Edmundson, L. Oblath, Huston; standing: Stone, Fagen, Emerman, Saari, R. Ob4ath, Williams, Sugiura, Murphy, Coach Wolfe Reade. Three hundred fourteen Three Bruins, Reg Dawson (9), lack Perkins 12), and Frank Carroll (81, fight a Hollywood man for the puck. ICE HDCKEY After a cold start, the Bruin hockey team warmed up to a smashing climax by whipping Loyola, runner-up for the league crown, 5-4, in the final match of the season. All of the Bruin first string, including Captain Scott Miller, Bill Ewonus, Jim McPhee, Jim Barthol- omew, Jack Perkins and Morrey Pec- het, plus Reg Dawson and several oth- ers, return for action next year. Only reserves Frank Carroll, Earl Hanson, Jim Castruccio, Sam Hale and Frank Wasson are lost by graduation. Ole Hanson, right, and Jim McPhee, left, shown on a rush down the ice with a Hollywood man behind. Members of the squad include, first row: Perkins, tanell, Castruccio, Hanson; sec- ond row: Wasson, Hirshfeld, Hale, Anderson, Ewonus, Miller, McPhee. BROUGHT IMPROVEMENT, BUT ' 37 AGAIN PROVED THE BRUINS DOGGED BY AN IN)URY JINX. THE WATER POLO TEAM, MAKING A SLOW START ON THE NEW CAMPUS. GAINED ABILITY ENOUGH TO GIVE THEM THE 33 AND 35 S.P.A.A.U. CHAMPIONSHIPS. EDWARD KNOX REPRESENTED THE SQUAD AT THE 1936 OLYMPICS, AND 37 AGAIN SHOWED THE LOCALS ON TOP. THE U.C.L.A. WRESTLERS HAVE, Three hundred fifteen t mm ® ,A " Members of the gym team include, first row: Jen- kins, French, Tyler, Stedman, Wallace; second row: Stockton, West, Able, Creuger, Oliver, Petty, Meiklejohn, Tiernan; third row: Schlappi, Arrat, Yamazaki, |ones, Connor, Tabata, Coach Cece Hollingsworth, VanHemert. GYM TEAM Having a " luckless season, " the Bruin gym team, coached by " Cece " Hollingsworth, was unable to snag a victory in any of their meets. The closest contest was lost to Southern California 38-52. U.C.L.A. was found on the short end of contests with L.A.C.C. and two three-way meets with S.C. and Califor- nia. Outstanding men on the team were Capt. Turner, Kreuger, Newman, Street, Anhier, Meiklejohn, and the combination of Stockton and Conner. Around and around goes the daring young man at the left, as he is in the process of doing the difficult giant swing. Bruin gymnasts go up and over in per- forming a back flip. The occasion was an exhibition for the newsreel. Three hundred sixteen Bruins seen in action above from left to right are: Childress. Kyzivat, Pofcher, Vasilopolus. First row: Camp, Eidcrson, Kyzivat, Coach Tom Helt; second row: Pofcher, Vasilopolus, Petersen, Childress, and Captain-manager, Chuck Cascales. The Bruin team, though not winning any games in league competition, were able to snag a couple of ties with its much more seasoned rivals. All in all, Helt did well with the team. HANDBALL The handball team coached by Tom Helt and managed and captained by Chuck Cascales, found the " going " pretty tough in a season of hotly contested games. The Southern Pacific A.A.U. is a league in which U.C.L.A. meets experienced teams from the L.A. Elks, L.A. Ath- letic Club, Long Beach Y.M.C.A., and the San Diego Y.M.C.A. That more men may compete, there are three divisions of teams, with U.C.L.A. being entered in class " B " and " C ' groups. A wild game ensues when the two players at left, Peterson and Captain Cascales, get together. IN THE LAST TWO YEARS, RECEIVED COASTWIDE RECOGNITION OF THEIR ABILITY. BOTH RIFLE AND GOLF ARE MINOR SPORTS WHICH HAVE BEEN CONSISTENTLY GOOD AT U.C.L.A. DURING THE PAST DECADE, WHILE BRUIN HANDBALLERS, AFTER OVERCOMING SUCH DRAWBACKS AS LACK OF INTEREST AND OF FUNDS, HAVE RISEN TO ONE OF THE TOP RANKING POSITIONS IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. Three hundred seventeen Aided by excellent blocking, jimmy Thick- stun of Delta Sigma Phi rips off a few yards against the Zeta Beta Tau gridders. Johnny Coff is stopped by an effective block as he reaches out for Fred Morgan in the Phi Kappa Sigma Delta Upsilon game. Morgan, packing the ball, eluded the Phi Kap lineman and made a sizable gain. A one handed push shot by El Appleton of Alpha Sigma Phi looks short as he shoots from far out in the court to get by the opposing hoopmen. Three hundred eighteen TRAM URAL Intramural sports drew more interest than ever this year. The intramural pro- gram, started here fourteen years ago and sponsored by Tom Helt, has drawn more students into competitive athletics than could ever hope to participate on regular University teams. Nearly all fraternities have entered teams in nine different types of athletic competition. Non-org teams have shown an increasing tendency to participate, and have often shown su- periority. From a three-way tie for the football crown between Phi Delta Theta, Phi Kappa Sigma, and Zeta Beta Tau. the Zebes placed first and then were defeat- ed by the Blanks, a team of athletics ma- jors. The Delts won the inter-fraternity casaba title, but they, too, were defeated by the Blanks. Theta Xi walked off with the track meet, the Phi Delts won fall bowling, and Beta Theta Pi captured the school baseball crown. jumping high, this gridder inter- cepts a pass that was practically in the arms of the intended The Blanks and Delts jump to take the ball off the backboard in the All-U basketball finals. THE SWIMMING TEAM WAS HAMPERED BY A LACK OF ADEQUATE FACILITIES UNTIL THE MENS GYM. EQUIPPED WITH A POOL, WAS BUILT. 36 WAS A WINNING, RECORD-BREAKING SEASON. IN 1937 THE MERMEN CAME INTO THEIR OWN, SHOWING EXCELLENT PROMISE FOR ' 38 WHICH WAS ONLY UNREALIZED BECAUSE OF SCHOLASTIC DIFFICULTIES. U.C.L.A.S FENCING TEAM HAS ALWAYS Three hundred nineteen A Thcta Xi volleyball player tops the ball to give Phi Kappa Psi an easy set-up. Cole of the Phi Psis starts up after the ball as Hayward watches expectantly on the other side. Crim determination is registered on the pitcher ' s face as he puts the steam into his fast ball. The 880 yard event finds tough competition as the leader is being passed at the beginning of the second lap jah miai After pre-season volleyball favorites had been knocked off early in the sea- son, the Theta Delts came from the ranks to win the championship. This event materially changed the stand- ings, with the Theta Delts jumping from ninth to third place, the Delts still holding down second, and the Kappa Sigs rising to the top spot. Af- ter the results of the tong swimming, and general athletic ability are totaled, placques for championships and run- ners-up will be awarded. A volleyball clash is in progress with the boys doing their best to win the coveted crown. Thre e hundred twenty vy Under Tom Helt ' s encouragement and direction, the intramural athletics program has in- cluded more students every year. With most fraternities already participating, non-org teams are being persuaded to engage in the competition. Next year, events such as ping-pong and horse-shoes will be added to the program for individual competition. Tom Heit is number one sponsor and chief arbitrator of the local tong wars that arouse so much friendly rivalry. A fraternity man is on his way down after killing the ball during one of the local volleyball frays against rival fraternities. Other entrants lag behind as this fraternity sprinter leads the pack in the furlong. A miscue by the left fielder regis- ters a safe hit as the runner reaches first ahead of the ball. BEEN OUTSTANDING— HOLDING PACIFIC COAST CHAMPIONSHIPS ALMOST REGULARLY IN SPITE OF FREQUENT CHANGES IN— OR LACK OF— COACHES. LIGHT-WEIGHT BASKETBALL WAS INAUGURATED AT U.C.L.A. IN THE FALL OF 1 934, AND THE FOLLOWING YEAR THE BRUIN 145-POUND TEAM— WITH ONLY SIX DEFEATS OUT OF A SCHEDULE OF 2t GAMES — WAS RATED AS ONE OF THE STRONGEST Three hundred twenty-one OFFICERS DOROTHY McAllister GERRY SCHWADERER PHYLLIS CULBERT ANCIE CIRINO HELEN REESE R ARCHERY ■ ;r. -rii ■■■ rs " f-.i.x;- jA :•■ ■; i - - r ' ; BASEBALL BASKETBALL DANCING FENCING H C K Y NTERSORORITY R I D N SWIMMING N N I VOLLEYBALL DECK SPORTS RECREATIONALS CROUPS OF ITS TYPE ON THE COAST. 1936 SHOWED CONTINUED IMPROVEMENT, THE TEAM ' S ONLY DEFEAT BEING AT THE HANDS OF AN ALL-STAR TEAM. THE 1937 SEASON WAS SUCCESSFUL, ALTHOUGH LESS SPECTACULAR. THE BRUIN RECORD IN ICE HOCKEY HAS BEEN ONE OF NUMEROUS UPS AND DOWNS — TYPIFIED BY THE CONTRAST BETWEEN THE ' 32 SEASON, WHEN THE LOCAL RINK- Dorothy McAllister climaxed a long and active career serving in the Women ' s Athletic Association in her position as President this past year. Her untiring enthusiasm and executive ability have contributed much to the spirit of cooperation evidenced in all activities. In her capacity as Vice-President, Cerry Schwaderer has been in large part responsible for the social activities of the W.A.A., and the success of the fortnightly Mixed Recreations. Under the able le adership of Dorothy McAllis- ter and Cerry Schwaderer, the Executive Board has seen the completion of another successful W.A.A. year. Three hundred twenty-four OFFICERS W.A.A. offers an increasingly wide range of activi- ties to girls interested in a well-rounded university career. Each year its growing recruitment affords am- ple evidence of progress in organization, efficiency, and added opportunities. It fosters not only healthy bodies, but good sportsmanship and a spirit of friend- ly rivalry leading to congenial companionships which extend far beyond graduation. Its activities inter- woven with the scholastic curriculum form an integral part of every co-ed ' s life. These activities are diverse so that each individual may find some field in which she excels or maintains a distinct interest. Phyllis Culbert, Corresponding Secretary, and Angie Cirino, Recording Secretary, have with their enthusiastic and excellent work contributed to the success of W.A.A. ' s activities this year, while their co-operation and good-will have greatly enriched its meaning. Helen Reese, this year ' s Treasurer, found plenty of time aside from her arduous financial tasks to enjoy active participation in many of her favorite sports with which the W.A.A. calendar is enriched. rv ' STERS LOST ALL THEIR GAMES, AND THE SCORES OF THE SS CHAMPIONSHIP SQUAD. DURING THE LAST FEW YEARS THE MAIN DIF- FICULTY HAS BEEN THE HANDICAPS OF IN|URIES AND INELIGIBILITIES. U.C.L.A.S FIRST SEASON OF CRICKET— IN 1 934— PROVED BOTH INTERESTING AND SUCCESSFUL. UNDER THE DIRECTION OF COACHES BORIS KARLOFF AND C. AUBREY SMITH 1935 BROUGHT CON- Three hundred twenty-five Every Monday at three o ' clock the Dance Studio finds many girls as well as men enjoying an hour of pleas- ant relaxation. Dancing stands foremost among the activities offered in both popularity and skill. OoN VV Banquets are held at different times during the year for a gen- eral get-together. The most important of these are the Fall Spread and the Annual Formal banquet in May when awards are given. Three hundred twenty-six Perhaps the most notable phase of W.A.A. this year was the in- creased popularity and hence ex- tension of the mixed recreation evenings. This organization has previously offered a wide range of activities to women including tennis, swimming, hockey, volley- ball, basketball, and dancing: but only in the past few years has the experiment of mixed participation been tried. Its inception into W. A.A. ' s curriculum was met with such enthusiasm as to warrant its continuation in the future. Evening recreafions give all those aquati- cally minded an opportunity to exploi t their prowess. Much interest in the occasional banquets was exhibited this year and all showed a good turn-out. The coining of spring brought out all baseball adherents and the season proved even more of a success than expected. Beginning with the sports rally and end- ing with the traditional Fall Spread basketball season had an exciting run. At the conclusion of several weeks of practice the tennis enthusiasts held a tournament for top-notch honors. TINUED SUCCESS WITH ONLY ONE LOSS OUT OF EIGHT ENCOUNTERS. THE BRUINS CARRIED ON IN 36 AND 37 WITH SUCCESSFUL SEASONS. BUT FAILED IN 38 TO LIVE UP TO THE HOPES HELD OUT FOR THIS ALL-LETTERMAN SQUAD. THE BRUIN CROSSCOUNTRY TEAM. OUTSTANDING FOR A NUMBER OF YEARS. HAS BEEN HAMPERED BY SICKNESS AND INJURIES RECENTLY. THE UCLA. WRES- Three hundred twenty-seven " IL ' j - y ■ - TT v ' yi ' tgyrys; .-■TV ' fiJ- k %x S _.- i Kir ' , -. lilL S i 1 9 pTTg 9 ESS PANHELLENIC NTERFRATERNITY SCABBARD BLADE FROSH-SOPH UNIOR PROM SENIOR BALL AFTERNOON DANCES RECREATIONALS MONDAY NIGHTS HOUSE DANCES PRESENTATIONS SORORITIES PHRATERES FRATERNITIES SOCIAL LIFE AT UCLA. TOOK HOLD EARLY AND HAS SINCE PROGRESSED RAPIDLY. EVEN BEFORE THE BRUINS CAME TO WESTWOOD THE " SOUTHERN BRANCH " WAS NOTABLE FOR NUMEROUS SECRET SOCIETIES AND CREEK-LETTER ORGANIZATIONS FLOURISHING ON THE CAMPUS. SUCH GROUPS AS THE ' MERRIE MAIDS " , THE " JOLLY BACHELORS, " AND THE " MOONSHINERS " LATER BECAME LOCAL I wanta go back to my little grass shack — Wihulaoa my dance! A kane and waahine " sit one out. " Lei it to the Hawaiian influence. The gentleman on the far right seems rather upset at being cut out of the picture. But no one else appears worried. Hair must " go up, " according to the wo- man ' s page editor of the Daily Bruin. Her editor seems to approve of the style too. Three hundred thirty Hold tight! The Seniors discard their much publicized dignity to stir things up in the Social Mixer at the Venice Fun House. The happy little girl in the middle seems to be protesting rather vehemently. Maybe someone is " pulling her leg. " Daisy Mae goes citified in high heels and silk stockings, Little Abner in polished boots and ten gallon hat. The sailor suit and plaid shirt in the picture must have been dusted off the shelf of the Dog Patch Emporium for the Frosh-Soph barn dance. Heavy heavy hangs over thy head — in true military fashion. The honorary colonel and her escort pass under the crossed sabers, as Scabbard and Blade officers stand at attention. Brass buttons and boots shine nobly. When there is no fraternity or sorority dance to which the Bruin lads can take their dates, they often venture into the great big city for their entertainment. Since the Trocadero ' s tragic closing. Earl Carroll ' s has been the coed ' s dream of a super date. The Bowl, with Shep Fields preceding Frankie Trombar, and Rudy Vallee at the Grove have provided competition for the Bev- erly Wilshire and the Victor Hugo. Gene Krupa and Artie Shaw at the Palomar attracted the jitterbugs. CREEK-LETTER TONCS. AND IN A FEW YEARS NATIONAL SORORITIES AND FRATERNITIES CAVE THEM CHARTERS. EXAMPLES OF THIS GROWTH ARE FOUND IN BETA CHI NU. WHICH BECAME ALPHA OMICRON PI. DELTA PHI. WHICH TURNED INTO DELTA CAMMA; PHI KAPPA KAPPA, WHICH WAS ADOPTED BY PHI DELTA THETA. AND IOTA KAPPA WHICH IS NOW ALPHA DELTA PI. JEROLD WEIL, STUDENT Three hundred thirty-one PANHELLE With dancing to the wash of the waves and the rhythms of Cus Arnheim ' s orchestra, the annual Pan- Hellenic ball held at the Deauville beach club last May fourteenth proved to be one of the big social affairs of the year. A gala night for tuxed escorts, it was a non- corsage dance. f k fi 4 Since Panhellenic was held too late this year to be included in the book, the pictures on this page are those of the last year ' s affair. At the top, Betty Wyatt, last year ' s President hands the gavel to Ceorgene Fox. Dean Laughlin and cabinet officers are among the interested spectators. Left, the A D Pi table caught the cameraman ' s eye. Right, the cameraman himself, )ohnke, is catching Dorothea Thompson ' s eye. Lower left. Bud Ackerman chats with Barbara Bohlken. Scott Umbarger and Marguerita McLeod are doing likewise at the same table. George Hcsdorfer, Lenore Allen, Bill Simons and Alma Stewart are having a gay old time in the lower right hand corner. ERFRATERNITY Ideal circumstances combined to make this year ' s Interfraternity ball successful. Bill Spaulding was guest of honor; Paul Pendarvis ' orchestra supplied the music; and best of all, the dance was held just before finals, and offered a welcome relief from studying for fraternity men and their guests. In the customary upper left, we see the startled Mary K. Howden dancing with Larry Dwiggins. Next, in order comes Bettie Waring, grinning at " ye ed " . Crossing the barrier into a cosy corner, we find Fred Koebig, ' in charge of the Ball I, talking to Ralph Marsden, while Eleanor Hoffman and Barbara Bassett look on. Margaret Dumont is being helped out of her carriage by E. L. Appleton. On the right, there seems to be a great deal of hand-shaking I to wake the sleepy onei. Lower left, the light in Deshon ' s eyes is that of the happy Inter- fraternity president. Flanked on the left and right by Dean and Colver Briggs respectively, we see the shimmering satins of Ida, or Emma) Puthoff and Cinnie Keim. There ' s something about a soldier that inspires feminine awe, particularly if his name is Ryland. Frances Beiden ' s beauty and popularity make her a perfect honorary colonel. Between military ceremonies, dancers enjoyed themselves with Bill Nance ' s music. SCABBARD AND BLADE 3CABBARD and Blade ' s fall formal was more than ' just another dance, ' for military ceremo- nies and full dress uniforms gave a colorful atmosphere to the affair. New members of the organization were tapped during the evening by Cliff Drake, Scabbard and Blade captain. However, the main event was the selection of an honorary colonel from among the members of Guidon, women ' s military auxiliary, in whose honor the dance was given. Members of Scabbard and Blade met in secret session and determined that their choice for this position, based on popularity, personality and beauty, was Frances Belden, Guidon president. Three hundred thirty-tour These people seem to be awfully interested in something ' way off in that corner. It ' s too bad the object of their interest isn ' t in the picture. FRQSH-SDPH Hundreds of Daisy Maes and Li ' l Abners packed the hall of Whit- ing ' s Woods on the rainy evening of April Fools ' Day at the annual Frosh-Soph Barn Dance. The theme of Dogpatch Days was taken from the comic strip of Li ' l Abner. Chuck Cascales, dressed in flow- ing blue overalls and a coon-skin cap, and his orchestra of hill-billies furnished music that was fast and furious. Undampened by the down- pour of rain, the spirit of the evening was hilarious. Do our eyes deceive us, or is this Senior Class Treasurer Magee in the midst of the Freshmen and Sophomores? He must have been slumming. It appears that Li ' l Abner and Daisy Mae are partial to loud shirts and short skirts. Some of them have a bit of eye appeal too. BODY PRESIDENT IN 1920, TOOK THE FIRST STEP IN ORGANIZING THESE NUMEROUS GROUPS, ESTABLISHING A BOARD TO RECOGNIZE THE WORTHY ONES AND TO WEED OUT THOSE CONSIDERED USELESS. WHEN U.C.L.A. CAME TO WESTWOOD THE GREEKS CAME WITH IT, BUILDING IMPRESSIVE HOUSES NEAR THE CAMPUS— THE SORO RITIES ON THE EAST AND THE FRATERNITIES ON THE Three hundred thirty-five Under a U.C.L.A. banner, the uniformed Ellis Cox docs a bit of truckin " at one of the All-U jigs. The Women ' s Cym has 3 large dance floor, but when the cameraman puts in an appearance, it becomes conjestcd — per right. The dangling streamers seem to be the cause of extreme hilarity to the gay ones in the bottom picture. Everybody from Dean Miller to the student body President of S.C. was honored at this year ' s A.S.U.C. afternoon dances. Planned by Virginia Keim, these monthly affairs were unus- ually successful, for they combined the expected dancing with odd surprises and advertising stunts. One of the most memor- able of these was an auto caravan equipped with a loud speak- er system which drove down Hilgard Avenue and along West- wood Boulevard, playing recordings and advertising the " Bruin Jig. " Returning along sorority row, the cars picked up all those who wished to be driven back to the dance. Three hundred thirty-six W.A.A. W.A.A. MIXED RECREATIDNALS Sponsoring a spirit of friendship and sportsmanship, and offering an opportunity for recreational social life and new cam- pus contacts, one of the more interesting features of this year ' s W.A.A. program was the bi-monthly Recreation. Growing from a participation of twenty to an average of four hundred and fifty people, these functions were held alternate Wednesday evenings in the women ' s gym. Dancing, swimming, badminton, ping-pong, volleyball, box hockey, pin bowling, and folk dancing were included on the programs. Open to all University students, the Recreations were the democratic social successes of the year. Students who play volleyball at the Recreationals be- come experts, and you must be on your toes if you hope to return a ball as swift as this one. Here you see the excited exponents of the noble sport of ping- pong jumping up and down in frenzy as the lady on the left makes a sensational backhand smash. WEST SIDES. THERE ARE NOW REPRESENTATIVES OF EVERY NATIONAL SORORITY IN EXISTENCE AND OF TWENTY-SIX FRA- TERNITIES. PHRATERES, A NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC ORGANIZATION OF COLLEGE WOMEN OFFERS SOCIAL ACTIVITIES FOR NON-SORORITY WOMEN. ALPHA CHAPTER OF THIS ORGANIZATION WAS FOUNDED AT U.C.L.A. IN 1924 BY DEAN HELEN M. LAUGHLIN. Three hundred thirty-seven MONDAY ' The Next Wife ' s Taie, " a la Barney Sing- er man — remember? Hank McCune joyfully awards a prize to Alpha Gamma Delta ' s winning trio. The boy backstage wasn ' t the only one who enjoyed watching Bill Robinson dance. Cene Krupa ' s famous band holds the audi ence breathless with " New Bolero. " Bruins, like turtles, open their mouths when they ' re happy. By far the favorite Monday night entertainment this year were the All-U Sings, planned and m.c. ' ed by Hank McCune, • the pet campus male. Also helping Hank amuse the student-body were Jimmy Thickstun and his yell-leaders, originators of " pyramid yell-leading, " and Barney Singerman, who managed to dig up many novel songs. Hank has also brought to the Sings such prominent entertainers as Cene Krupa, Maxie Rosenbloom, Bill Robinson, Pinky Tomlin, and Doodles Weaver. Sev- eral of the Sings featured local tal- ent, including sorority vocalists, the gym team and Woody Tolkien. V 1 BB. V ,? LIFE Bottoms up! Let ' s drink to the girls, boys. Remember — a two cent refund on every bottle. This is the last straw! Tricky people, eh? Put a nickle in it! The gambler ' s theme. Looks like a funeral parlor. One beer. After meeting Monday nights, it ' s a carefree crowd that meets at Crumpler ' s for a malt, the licensed Seniors that drool into the Glen to hibernate in a cozy nook, the hun- gry Sophomores who honk into Ma Grey ' s for a hamburger, the desper- ate Freshmen who drag into the Bru-inn for a coke, and the hope- lessly dateless and work-burdened who hurry home to study or stum- ble into bed. Ten minutes to twelve car doors slam, house doors open, lights go on and off, radios blare and whisper, and Monday night crawls into Tuesday morning with a weary sigh of fatigue and fun. HOUSE DANCES Moral! Never trust a sailor — or a photographer to catch you in a bewitching moment. One little sailor lad looks lost and lonesome. The Black and White Formal was characterized by a formal black and white motif. What, no tattle- talc gray? In Spring the campus fancy turned to fraternity and sorority for- mals. The Delt-D.C, Pan Hellenic, Theta-Phi Psi, Miami Triad, Interfra- ternity, Four Way Formal, Jefferson Duo, the Black and White, and the Orchid Ball were among the important social events of the year. Mardi Cras, Hawaiian, Plantation, Baby, Beachcomber, Bad Taste, Deep Purple, Circus, and Heaven were some of the conglomerated themes for house dances that ran the gauntlet of origi- nality and fun. But the Barn Dances were the hay-makers of the season, Formals, tux, and costumes — the Grove and Whiting ' s Ranch — six dol- lar bids and fifty cent bids — Stan- cliff ' s recordings and the smooth rhythms of Paul Pendarvis ' orchestra — U.C.L.A. dances merrily from one wonderful weekend to another. Three hundred forty EACH WOMEN ' S DORMITORY ON THE CAMPUS IS REPRESENTED AS A SUB-CHAPTER OF PHRATERES, WHILE THOSE STUDENTS NOT LIVING ON CAMPUS ARE OFFERED MEMBERSHIP IN THE PHILIA CHAPTER. PHRATERES WAS ORIGINALLY INTENDED TO BE AN ORGANIZATION FOR NON-SORORITY WOMEN. BUT AS IT GREW IN POPULARITY THIS DISTINCTION WAS REMOVED. Three hundred forty-one Presentations must be stimulating affairs,, judging by the spirited conversations which are going on at the A D Pi House. It was rumored that the punch was spiked, but the Alpha Cams 0 tell us that they spiked only the rumor, not the punch. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL ALPHA CHI OMEGA ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA DELTA THETA ALPHA EPSILON PHI ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ALPHA OMICRON PI ALPHA PHI ALPHA XI DELTA CHI ALPHA DELTA f ' fl fffltOy C H I OMEGA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA GAMMA DELTA ZETA GAMMA PHI BETA KAPPA DELTA KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA PHI M U PHI OMEGA PI PHI SIGMA SIGMA PI BETA PHI SIGMA KAPPA THETA PHI UPSILON THETA UPSILON ZETA TAU ALPHA SORORITY AND FRATERNITY LIFE IS A UNIQUE PART OF A COLLEGE CAREER— UNIQUE MAINLY BECAUSE OF THE UNUSUAL CUSTOMS OF SORORITIES AND FRATERNITIES. THE LIKE OF WHICH ARE FOUND NOWHERE ELSE. RUSHING IS ONE OF THE MOST BARBARIC OF THESE CUSTOMS, WHEN PROSPECTIVE PLEDGES ARE SNATCHED OUT OF REGISTRATION LINE AND FORCED TO LISTEN Manufactured music of the newest records whirl away the sorority hours. The D C ' s gather round the piano to swing a little song — " Anchors Aweigh " ? S D R Q R I T Y ( _ ONTRARY to the general impression, sorority girls do more than sip tea and play bridge. Their main activities are concerned with athletics, social events, and politics. The year starts out with intersorority volleyball in the fall, and the play-offs are accompanied by a great deal of fervor and enthusiasm. The ath- letic year continues with contests in bas- ketball, bowling, and swimming. Quite apart from activities in athletics are the social events continuous through- out the year. Each sorority has its share of chapter dances, faculty dinners, and exchange dinners with fraternities. Some sororities also hold annual benefit dances with fraternities, and these affairs are among the main events on the school ' s social calendar. All other activities are forgotten for two weeks each year just preceding elec- tions, for this is the time when sorority girls are occupied in frenzied vote-get- ting. Three hundred forty-six Monday night at the Chi Omega house. The sorority girl knows a lot of tricks, but they aren ' t all a matter of bridge table technique. Cornered in the patio swing — one lonely but happy male. Four to one are winning odds at a sorority house when pulchritude makes a photo-finish. " " " ■ Not every girl has to worry about her diet, and the Thetas, like most sorority girls, have good appetites — and probably " cute " houseboys. TO THE MERITS OF THE ALPHAS AND THE OMEGAS. AFTER RUSHING. THE PROSPECTIVE PLEDGES BECOME ACTUAL PLEDGES AND ARE ALLOWED TO WASH DISHES AND WAIT ON TABLES. FOLLOWING PLEDGES PRESENTATIONS ARE HELD. SO THAT BOY PLEDGE CAN MEET GIRL PLEDGE. THEN. FOLLOWING PRESENTATIONS, COMES RUSHING AGAIN — IN THE VICIOUS CIRCLE OF COLLEGE LIFE. Three hundred forty-seven ?.. CEORCINE FOX, PRESIDENT PAN-HELLE NIC Alpha Chi Omega : Mary Elizabeth Hayman. Alpha Delta Pi : Louise Tor- dera. Alpha Delta Theta: Olive Fitch. Alpha Epsilon Phi: Naomi Gross- man. Alpha Gamma Delta: Shirley Schuh. Alpha Omicron Pi: Elizabeth Johnson. Alpha Phi: Mary Alice Madden. Alpha Xi Delta: Phyllis Segel- horst. Beta Phi Alpha: Pauline Green. Chi Omega: Betty Gregg. Delta Delta Delta: Rae Howard. Delta Gamma: Mary Elizabeth Price. Delta Zeta: Margaret Jane Work. Gamma Phi Beta: Helen Hanson. Kappa Al- pha Theta: Katherine Howard. Kappa Delta: Martha Jean Crane. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Frances Belden. Phi Mu: True Jamison. Phi Omega Pi: Katherine Stiles. Phi Sigma Sigma: Marjorie jacobson. Pi Beta Phi: Lura- belle Murphy. Sigma Kappa: Alice Waldo. Theta Phi Alpha: Mary Lou Curry. Theta Upsilon: Hazel Hicks. Zeta Tau Alpha: Beverly Gardner. Rita Ahem Frances Belden Martha Jean Crane Olive Fitch Beverly Gardner Betty Gregg Naomi Grossman Helen Hanson Mary Elizabeth Hayman Hazel Hicks Katherine Howard Rae Howard Marjorie Jacobson True Jamison Elizabeth Johnson Mary Alice Madden Lurabelle Murphey Mary Elizabeth Price Shirley Schuh Phyllis Segelhorst Louise Tordera Alice Waldo Margaret Jane Work LM£M Three hundred forty-eight PAN-HELLENIC Alpha Chi Omega: Jane Althouse. Alpha Delta Pi: Pat Cummings. Al- pha Delta Theta: Irene Madaras. Alpha Epsilon Phi: Joan Irmas. Alpha Gamma Delta: Betty jane Look. Alpha Omicron Pi: Peggy Smith. Alpha Phi: Helen Hay. Alpha Xi Delta: Phyllis Segelhorst. Chi Omega: Marjorie Lawson. Delta Delta Delta: Ceorgene Fox. Delta Gamma: Martha Flan- ncry. Delta Zeta: Betty Walter. Gamma Phi Beta: Margaret Cheeseman. Kappa Alpha Theta: Sue Van Dyke, Kappa Delta: Lucille Garvin. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Lorraine Yourell. Phi Mu: Peggy Cummings. Phi Omega Pi: Betty Jane Curtiss. Phi Sigma Sigma: Gertrude Greenfield. Pi Beta Phi: Barbara Troster. Sigma Kappa: Dorothy French. Theta Phi Alpha: Vir- ginia Pickett. Theta Upsilon; Elizabeth Fry. Zeta Phi Alpha: Mary Jean Galvin. ROSEMARY FLEMING, VICE-PRESIDENT Jane Althouse Margaret Cheeseman Pat Cummings Peggy Cummings Betty Jane Curtis Gecrgere Fox Dorothy French Elizabeth Fry Mary Jean Galvin Lucille Garvin Gertrude Greent ' eld Joan Irmas Marjorie Lawson Betty Jane Look Irene Madaras Virginia Pickett Peggy Smith Sue Van Dyke Jacqueline Wonsetter VlARY ELIZABETH HAYMAN, PRESIDENT ALPHA CHI OMEGA GRADUATES: Patricia Platner. Catherine Sherman. SENIORS: Mary Backus, Jean Bellinger, Kathleen DeWitt, Marthalynn Elliott, Catherine Frederick. Mary Elizabeth Hayman, Georgene Rowe. JUNIORS: Betty Botkin, Emogene Brede, Elsie Brocksieper. Coralie Brown, Betty Pick, Rosemary Fleming, Lorraine Hedderly, Charlyne Nolan, Rosemary Ropp, Sue Shelby. SOPHOMORES: Jane Althouse, Texanna Bates, Marcia Cartwright, Ceraldine Frederick, Harriet Hessell, Barbara Irwin. Betty Seebaldt, Katheryn Spain. Phyllis Stanley, Mary Tompkins, Bonnie Turner. FRESHMEN: Constance Curtis, Dorothy Keating, Donas Jean Kennedy. Sally Kerr, Betty Ludwick. PLEDGES: Peggy Beyer. Helen Clark. Kathlyn Codd. Ele- anor Flynn. Bonny Holcomb. Margaret Moor, Miriam Otto. Peggy Rea, Sarah Ryan. Harriet Stacy, Prudence Thrift, Marian Wood. Jane Althouse Mary Backus Texanna Bates Jean Bellinger Peggy Beyer Betty Botkin Emogene Brede Elsie Brocksieper Coralie Brown Marcia Cartwright Helen Clark Kathlyn Codd Constance Curtis Kathleen DeWitt Marthalynn Elliott Betty Pick Rosemary Fleming Eleanor Flynn Catherine Frederick Geraldine Frederick Mary Eliiabeth Hayman Lorraine Hedderly Harriet Hessell Bonny Holcomb Dorothy Keating Sally Kerr Betty Ludwick Ruth Mills Margaret Moore Charlyne Nolan Miriam Otto Peggy Rea Rosemary Ropp Georgene Rowe Betty Seebaldt Sue Shelby Catherine Sherman Kathryn Spain Harriet Stacy Prudence Thrift Mary Tompkins Bonnie Turner Barbara White Marion Wood ' § Three hundred fifty ALPHA PHI SENIORS: Eleanor Allebrand, Jane Carter, Barbara Clark, Bar- bara Donnell, Ethel Gregory, Dorothy Hill, Barbara Leek, Mary Alice Madden, Elizabeth Sirdevan, Marjory Sorver. JUNIORS: Jane Bow- hay, Elizabeth Essington, Helen Hay, Karolyn Kruse, Jean MacLean, Leslie Ann Martin, Jane Nuttall, Peggy Pierce, Mayla Sandbeck, Jeanette Slavin, Barbara Tesche, Leta Frances Weaver. SOPHO- MORES: Dorothy Lee Belden, Margaret Corrigan, Pat Hillard, Helen Malmgren, Elizabeth Mitchell, Jean Moir, Kay Wilson, Phyllis Worth. FRESHMEN: jean Bradbury, Betty Jane Lemon, Pearlita Pemberthy, Marjory Proctor, Connie Purkiss, Rita Rayburn, Sara Shellnutt, Betty Schmidt, Joyce Timmins. PLEDGES: Nancy Bar- ton, Betty Clifford, Joan Covert, Patty Dalrymple, Doris Disque, Olive Fisher, Barbara Glaze, Clara Gelder, Ruth Ann Green, Mary Joy Jameson, Ellis Irving, Mary Ryan, Katherine Skidmore, Carolyn Webb. § " £» l l t : i ' i P fi O » 6 ' £ ? Eleanor Allebrand Nancy Bartron Dorothy Lee Beldon Jane Bowhay Jean Bradbury Jane Carter Barbara Clark Elizabeth CliHord Margaret Corrigan Joan Covert Patty Dalrymple Doris Disque Barbara Donnell Elizabeth Essington Olive Fisher Claire Gelder Barbara Glaze Ruth Ann Greene Ethel Gregory Dorothy Hill Patricia Hillard Mary Joy Jameson Karolyn Kruse Barbara Leek Betty Jane Lemon Jean McLean Mary Alica Madden Helen Malmgren Leslie Ann Martin Elizabeth Mitchell Jean Moir Jane Nuttall Pearlita Pemberthy Peggy Pierce Mariorie Proctor Constance Purkiss Rita Rayburn Mary Ryan Mayla Sandbeck Elizabeth Schmidt Sarah Shelnutt Elizabeth Sirdevan Kathryn Skidmore Jeannette Slavin Marjorie Sorver Barbara Tesche Joyce Timmins Leta Frances Weaver Carolyn Webb Kathryn Wilson Phyllis Worth MARY ALICE MADDEN, PRESIDENT Three hundred fifty-one NAOMI GROSSMAN, PRESIDENT Ph Rosalee Abell Valerie Bonapart Geraldine Brenner Doris Brin Beverly Broudy Betty Ann Carlisle Paula Cohen Elaine Cowan Shirlee Elias Annette Foaner June Friedman Sylvia Friedman Myra Ginsberg Adele G oldenberg Sylvia Goldinger Enid Goldson Naomi Grossman Millicent Harris Ruth Hirshfield Charlotte Horowitz Joan Irmas Elinor Karp Janet Klein Lorraine Krasne Edith Kunin Irene Laserson Rita Leavitt Adelee Margules Ruth Melinkoff Marguerite Meyer Dorothy Miller Janet Mogitner Lillian Reifman Jean Riave Pearl Robbin Jean Roddy Phyllis Rogers Doris Rosenberg Bertha Schneider Shirley Schreiber Florence Sessin Ruth Shapiro Dorothy Skroopka Dorothea Slate Sybil Sudowitz Ruth Tanner Eleanor Tyre Emily WaHerstein Hortense Weill Minnette Winich Geraldine Wolf Muriel Wolfson Shirley Wolin Paula Wurtzel Lita Zelkin SENIORS: Doris Brin, Paula Cohen, Myra Cinsburg, Bluma Goldman, Naomi Grossman. Ruth Hirshfield, Phyllis Rogers, Sybil Sudowitz. JUNIORS: Beverly Broudy. Sylvia Goldinger. Enid Goldson, Millicent Harris, Marian Hoylen. Joan Irmas. Lorraine Krasne. Lois Levine. Dorothy Miller, Lilliam Reifman. Maxine R ipley, Pearl Robbin, Dorothea Slate. SOPHOMORES: Geraldine Brenner, Shirlee Elias, Lenore Goldson, Charlotte Horowitz. Elinor Karp, Edith Kunin. Irene Laserson. Marguer- ite Meyer, May Rothenberg, Shirley Schreiber, Florence Sessin, Ruth Shapiro. Ruth Tanner, Emily WaHerstein. Hortense Weill. Geraldine Wolf. Muriel Wolfson, Shirley Wolin. PLEDGES: Rosalee Abell, Valerie Bonapart. Betty Ann Carlisle. Elaine Cowan. Annette Foaner, June Friedman, Sylvia Fried- man, Adele Coldenberg, Janet Klein, Rita Leavitt. Adelee Mar- gules. Ruth Melinkoff. Patricia Pacht. Jean Riave. June Riave, Jean Roddy. Doris Rosenberg, Bertha Schneider. Dorothy Skroopka. Louise Stern, Eleanor Tyre, Minnette Winich, Paula Wurtzel, Lila Zelkin. jf jf ' M ' - Three hundred fifty-two SENIORS: Eileen Ackerman, Jean Fagin, Rosemary Carmon, Barbara Harmon, Betty jane Look, Virginia Magee, Nancy Minke, Jean Renner, Shirley Schuh, Clara Seibel, Betty Yeo- man. lUNIORS: Barbara Buckner. Margaret Campbell, Mar- garet Curtis, Beatrice Darnell, Betty Elam, Jane Ferguson, Bet- ty Lou Haller, Aidamae Huston, Thelma Kemmerer, Elaine Kingsbacker, Lucille La Spada, Harriet Luke, Mary Lee McClellan, Ruth Moone, Betty Morris, Grace Pinkerton, Betty Kay Roche, Ellen Rogers, Dorothea Thompson, Margaret Thompson, Dolly Vaughan, Barbara Wight. SOPHOMORES: Dorothy Argabrite, Virginia Becker, Eunice Brockway, Mina Buckner, Roberta Jean Byers, Betty Crawford, Virginia Dettra, Lucile Hartley, Fauntelle Nichols, Helen jean Shipley, Alma Stewart, Betsy Lu V ells. FRESHMEN: Virginia Cavett, Jeanne King, Mary Magee, Lola Munroe, Ruth Shedd, Marjorie Vaughan. PLEDGES: Betty Brewer, Clara Lee Brown, Patty Elam, Clendine Fulton, Martha Hitchcock, Mary Moore, Pa- tricia Obrien, Louise Pollock, Dorothy Renfro, Helen Rising, Virginia Sitterlee, Crystal Willette. Ki £ fe ' f " 4 | - O € k 4 }C-i 4 i? a i MM M Eileen Ackerman Dorothy Argabrite Virginia Becker Betty Brewer Eunice Brockway Claralee Brown Barbara Buckner Mina Buckner Roberta Jean Byers Margaret Campbell Virginia Cavett Betty Crawford Margaret Curtis Beatrice Darnell Virginia Dettra Betty Elam Patty Elam Jean Fagin Jane Ferguson Glendine Fulton Rosemary Garman Gerrie Griffith Betty Lou Haller Barbara Harmon Lucile Hartley Martha Hitchcock Aidamae Huston Thelma Kemmert Jeanne King Elaine Kingsbacker Lucille La Spada Betty Jane Look Harriett Luke Mary Magee Virginia Magee Mary Lee McCellan Nancy Minke Ruth Moone Mary Moore Betty Morris Lola Munroe Fauntelle Nichols Louise Pollock Dorothy Renfro Jean Renner Betty Kay Roche Ellen Rogers Shirley Schuh Clara Seibel Ruth Shedd Helen Jean Shipley Virginia Sitterlee Alma Stewart Dorothea Thompson Margaret Thompson Dolly Vaughan Barbara Wight Crystal Willette Betty Yeoman - SHIRLEY SCHUH, PRESIDENT LOUISE TORDERA, PRESIDENT ALP HADE LTA P I SENIORS: Patricia Cummings. Pat Denslow, Mimi Koumrian, Marge Powell, Marion Pratt, Louise Tordera. JUNIORS: Doris Clegg, Mary Louise Clover, Elaine Cole. Micki Craig, Millie Davies, Beverly Clover, Marge Lehr. Mary Alice McCunniff, Louise Parker, Virginia Pratt. Beth Anne Stevens, Beth Vollstedt. SOPHOMORES: Cae Charlton, Barbara Couturier. Virginia Hunt, Betsy Junker, Mar- go Mitchell. Betty Phillips, Marie Stirling, Clare Ward. PLEDGES: Margaret Beach, Robin Lyford. Helen Gdynia. Marilynn Grady, Marilyn McLennan. Pat Mahoney, Mildred Partridge, Dorothy Tur- ner, France V ilson. Margaret Beach Cae Charlton Doris Clegg Elaine Cole Barbara Couturier Micki Craig Patricia Cummings Millie Davies Pat Denslow Helen Gdynia Beverly Glover Marilynn Grady Virginia Hunt Betsy Junker Mimi Koumrian Marge Lehr Robin Lyford Marilyn MacLennan Mary Alice McCunniff Pat Mahoney Marge Mitchell Louise Parker Betty Phillips Marion Pratt Virginia Pratt Beth Anne Stevens Marie Stirling Louise Tordera Dorothy Turner Beth Vollstedt Clare Ward France Wilson Three hundred fifty-four ALPHA DMICRDN PI SENIORS: Virginia Etchegaray, Mary Ellen Hulette, Elizabeth Johnson, Mary Micks, Isabel Miles, Mertie Lou Minke, Marion Moody, Virginia Moore, Ruth Movius, Jeanne Smith, Gladys Spen- cer, Caroline Walker, Georgia U ebster. JUNIORS: Virginia Champ- ney, Virginia Collins, Edith Hengstler. Bettie Mooney, Ruth Moses. Priscilla Pierce. Margaret Ray. Peggy Smith, Gerrie Wodars. SOPH- OMORES: Virginia Beckett, Marrcele von Dietz, Mary Fitzpatrick, Betty Husband, Marion Maile, Constance Walker. Mary Watkins ' Katherine V illiams. FRESHMEN: Peggy Berlander. Barbara Coye! Cordelia Earle, Jo Ann McCandless, Flora Gale McNelley, Pat Rainey, Gloria Regal, Virginia Rush, Margaret Stanley, Faith Thompson, Betty Webster. U ' Af: ELIZABETH JOHNSON, PRESIDENT Virginia Beckett Marion Beswick Peggy Berlander Barbara Coye Marrcele Von Dietz Cordelia Earle Edith Hengsteler Mary Ellen Hulette Betty Husband Elizabeth Johnson Jo Ann McCandless Flora Gale McNelley Marion Maile Mary Micks Isabel Miles Mertie Lou MJnke Marion Moody Bettie Mooney Virginia Moore Ruth Moses Ruth Movius Priscilla Pierce Patricia Rainey Margaret Ray Gloria Regal Virginia Rush Jeanne Smith Peggy Smith Gladys Spencer Margaret Stanley Faith Thompson Mary Watkins Betty Webster Gerrie Wodars Three hundred fifty-five ALPHA DELTA THETA SENIORS: Olive Fitch. Grace Wood. JUNIOR: Dorothy Lee. SOPH- OMORES: Winifred Fien. Yvonne Hamilton, Irene Madaras, Peggy Tansey. FRESHMEN: Maestelle Hamilton. Frieda Liebscher. PLEDGE: Marjorie Smith. OLIVE FITCH, PRESIDENT Winifred Fien Olive Fitch Maestelle Hamilton Yvonne Hamilton Dorothy Lee Frieda Liebscher Irene Madaras Marjorie Smith Peggy Tansey Grace Wood Three hundred fifty-six CHI ALPHA DELTA SENIORS: Sunao Imoto, Mabel Takako Kawashima, Fumiyo Kodani, Margaret Miyeko Suzuki, Fuji M. Tsumagari. JUNIORS: Kazuko No- zawa, Misao Okura, Yuriko Sakurai, May Ayako Yamasaki, Chieko Yuzawa. SOPHOMORES: Kahoru Louise Furuya, Mitsuru Imoto, Koto Inui, Nobuko Nancy Kanegai, Hatsuye Mizutani. PLEDGES: Masako Ando. Akiko Hirashiki, Ikue Imon, Jessie Yoshiko Koyama, Toshiko Oshima, Edna Kazue Sakimoto, Mary E. Sawahata, Edna Suzuki. ' - MABEL KAWASHIMA, PRESIDENT Kahoru Louise Furuya Mitsuru Imoto Sunao Imoto Mabel Takako Kawashima Fumiyo Kodani Jessie Yoshiko Koyama Hatsuye Mizutani Kazuko Nozawa Misao Okura Edna Kazue Sakimoto Yuriko Sakurai Edna Suzuki Margaret Suzuki Fuji Tsumagari May Ayako Yamasaki Three hundred fifty-seven ALPHA XI EE LTA SENIORS: Helenmae Flieger, Eleanor Jeans, Barbara Mac- lennan, Dorothy Nichols, Dorothy Record, Elaine Segel- horst, Jacqueline Wonsetler. JUNIORS: Beryl Corbin, Mil- dred Echternacht, Betty Paeshke. SOPHOMORES: Jean Alexander, Virginia Kennedy, Hazel Kissling, Patricia Frei- day, Barbara Phoenix, Betty Ryan, Bonnee Willits. FRESH- MEN: Marirma Brown, Harriet Coston, Vivian D ' Auria, Helen Dillon, Carmel Feldman, Jean Harrison, Claire Has- ten, Martha McLeod, Helen Scuffins, Jane Singletarry. ELAINE SECELHORST. PRESIDENT Jean Alexander Marirma Brown Beryl Corbin Harriet Coston Vivian D ' Auria Ella Dickinson Mildred Echternacht Carmel Feldman Helenmae Flieger Patricia Freiday Jean Harrison Claire Haston Eleanor Jeans Virginia Kennedy Hazel Kissling Margaret MacKenzie Barbara Maclennan Martha McLeod Dorothy Nichols Betty Paechke Barbara Phoenix Dorothy Record Betty Ryan Helen Scuffins Elaine Segelhorst Jane Singletarry Bonnie Willits Jacqueline Wonsetler Helen Zook Three hundred fifty-eight DELTA ZETA SENIORS: Marjorie Buck. Wilna Cornwell, jane Hix. Nina MacCregor. Margaret Jane Work. JUNIORS: Eleanor Cope. Dona Fragner. Marianne Francis. Eleanor |ackson, Jane Tuttle. Barbara Wetherbee. SOPHOMORES: Norene Brownson, Virginia Flintjer, Doris Hilton, Frances Holcomb. Betty Ryan. Mona Seppi. Betty Walter, FRESHMAN: Mar- ion Seyster. PLEDGES: Alma Arthur. Gwendolyn Brazelton, Laree Bunker. Margaret Doyle. Millicent Freeman. Gene- vieve Gardner. Dorothy Klimmer, Ruth Scouller, jane Sloan, Joan Wadsworth, jan Wood. MARY JANE WORK. PRESIDENT Alma Arthur Gwendolyn Brazelton Norene Brownson Marjorie Buck Laree Bunker Eleanor Cope Wilna Cornwell Margaret Doyle Virginia Flintjer Dona Fragner Marianne Francis Millicent Freeman Genevieve Gardner Doris Hilton Jane Hix Frances Holcomb Eleanor Jackson Nina MacGregor Betty Ryan Ruth Scouller Mona Seppi Marian Seyster Jane Sloan Jane Tuttle Joan Wadsworth Betty Walter Barbara Wetherbee Margaret Jane Work Three hundred fiffy-nine BETTY CRECC, PRESIDENT LD W ffi LJ yV Dorothy Amiand Jean Barllett Bessie Barfo Cecelia Blair Ruth Bliss Barbara Bohlken Ruth Boswell Elizabeth Brown Elouise Brown Marian Bush Peggy Clark Kay Clements Margaret Daves Betty DeSerpa Anne Dickie Dorothy Dodge Peggy Dunlevie Mary Ellen Gerard Betty Gregg Barbara Greenwood Eleanor Hanna Mary Howden Josephine Jacks Marjorie Kenyon Jean Launer Marjorie Lawson Joan Lewis Kay Lewis Doris MacDougall Jean Marr Bonnie Mitchell Grace North Joann Ratliff Betty Rice Barbara Ringheim Joyce Ruegg Betty Scott Jane Sheldon Anne Shoe Margaret Shoe Mary Edith Smith Mary Smithson Lorna Spriggs Marilynn St. Clair Eleanor Thorson Marian Trenery Beverly Tucker Jane Weber Sue Whitlock Frances Wiggins SENIORS: Jean Bartlett, Barbara Bohlken. Marian Bush, Mary Ellen Gerard, Betty Gregg, Mary K. Howden, Doris MacDougall, Mary Edith Smith, Marilynn St. Clair, Marian Trenery. JUNIORS: Ruth Bliss, Ruth Boswell, Elouise Brown, Margaret Daves, Marjorie Kenyon, Marjorie Lawson, Grace North, Margaret Shoe, Lorna Spriggs, Eleanor Thorson, Bever- ly Tucker, Jane Weber. SOPHOMORES: Betty Bartlett, Bes- sie Barto, Elizabeth Brown, Kay Clements, Irene Gaynor, Bar- bara Greenwood, Eleanor Hanna, Kay Lewis, Joann Ratliff, Betty Rice, Jane Sheldon, Frances Wiggins. FRESHMEN: Ann Dickie, Jean Marr, Bonnie Mitchell, Joyce Ruegg, Anne Shoe. PLEDGES: Dorothy Amiand, Cecelia Blair, Betty DeSerpa, Dorothy Dodge, Peggy Dunlevie, Josephine Jacks, Joan Lewis, jean Launer, Barbara Ringheim, Betty Scott, Mary Smithson, Sue Whitlock. •S % A tJa. « »«», [ SENIORS: Barbara Bclden, Virginia Chase, Dois Colgan, Barbara Foley, Rcta Fowler, Mildred Gallagher, Louise Culd- strand, Helen Hanson, Jean Johnston, Louise Kistner, Beth Linthicum, Anna Moody, Betty Redman, Marion Saltmarsh, Peggy Selby, Louise Souie, Margaret Wallace, Bettie Waring, Margaret Whitmorc, Helen White, Barbara Yerby. JUNIORS: La Verne Anderson, Marie Louise Beckler, Fay Blee, Charlotte Hildebrand, Betty Meigs, Mildred Painter. SOPHOMORES: Annette Adams, Ethelin Bell, Margaret Cheeseman, Frances Conrad, Kathleen Curran, Nancy Cerberding, Louise Hawks, Joan Kindleberger, Bettye Quandt. FRESHMEN: Gerry For- ney, Dorothy Fuller, Georgine La Montagne, Helene Leckman, Mary Frances Richershauser, Dorothy Stewart, Betty Warren. PLEDGES: Betty Beal, Josephine Bradley, Ruth Carpenter, Mary Caward, Jean De Spain, Laurette Eagler, Mary Jo Funk, Miriam Grant, Marie Johnson, Helen Weyman, Virginia Wil- loughby. Lit A i A fe kS . • I Annette Adams LaVerne Anderson Betty Beal Marie Beckler Barbara Belden Ethelin Bell Fay Blee Ruth Carpenter Mary Caward Virginia Chase Margaret Cheeseman Doris Colgan Kathleen Curran Jean DeSpain Laurette Eagler Barbara Foley Gerry Forney Reta Fowler Dorothy Fuller Mary Jo Funk Mildred Gallagher Nancy Gerberding Miriam Grant Louise Guldstrand Helen Hanson Louise Hawks Charlotte Hildebrand Marie Johnson Jean Johnston Joan Kindleberger Louise Kistner Georgine La Montagne Helene Leckman Beth Linthicum Betty Meigs Anna Moody Mildred Painter Bettye Quandt Betty Redman Mary Frances Rickershausei Marion Saltmarsh Peggy Selby Louise Soule Margaret Wallace Bettie Waring Betty Warren Helen Weyman Helen White Margaret Whitmore Virginia Willoughby Barbara Yerby HELEN HANSON, PRESIDENT RAE HOWARD, PRESIDENT DELTA DELTA DELTA SENIORS: Ann Bagnell, Phyllis Connell, Ceorgene Fox, Katherine Hall, Ann Hoover. Rae Howard. Betty Hucklebridge, Janet Knotts. Mary Jane Rhodes, Dorothy Schumacher, Marjorie Zahl. JUNIORS: Martha Jane Barnes. Helen Currer, Katherine Currer, Jeanne de Carmo, Marie Fuqua, Vera Croen, Florence Hall, June Lindsay, Betty Lee Olmsted, Miriam Per- sons, Emy Jean Prouty. Jean Sergei, Virginia V ilkinson. SOPHOMORES: Peggy Lou Bardwell, Mary Bellerue, Betty Billingsley, Betty Bulpit, Vir- ginia Bulpit, Doris Hill, Jean McKenzie, Virginia Stavely, Dorothy V arne. FRESHMEN: Carol Jean Howard. Betty Jean McMahan, Betty Jean Peck, Vivian Shaffer. PLEDGES: Eleanor Anderson, Margaret Bussert, Dorothy Kowalski, Dorothy Hill, Mary Hill, Betty Jane Lissner, Alva Lloyd, Madalyn McCallam, Virginia Myers, Lu Anne Nuttall, Martha Lou Stibolt, Rhea Wilkinson. Ann Bagnell Peggy Lou Bardwell Martha Jane Barnes Mary Bellerue Betty Billingsley Virginia Bulpit Betty Bulpit Margaret Bussert Phyllis Connell Helen Currer Katherine Currer Jean de Garmo Gecrgene Fox Marie Fuqua Florence Hall Katherine Hall Doris Hill Dorothy Hill Mary Hill Ann Hoover Rae Howard C3ro Jean Howard Betty Hucklebridge Betty Kindig Janet Knotts June Lindsay Betty Jane Lissner Alva Lloyd Jean Mc Kenzie Virginia Myers Betty Lee Olmstead Betty Jean Peck Miriam Persons Emy Jean Prouty Mary Jane Rhodes Dorothy Schumacher Jean Sergei Martha Lou Stibolt Dorothy Warne Virginia Lee Wilkinson Rhea Wilkinson Marjorie Zahl C - C ' Three hundred sixty-hwo DELTA GAMMA SENIORS: Dorothy Bonner, Margery Cavalier, Dorothy Cherry, Carolyn Entrikcn, Mildred Gilbert, Jean Knox, Wensley Krug, Mary Elizabeth Price, Charlotte Russell, Klara Spinks, Marie Williams. JUNIORS: Allison Bos- well, Jean Curtiss, Betty Gale Emerson, Martha Flannery, Alice Gilbert, Ruth Haskell, Frances Johnson, Miriam Kelley, Eleanor Kern, Mary Ann Mahon, Patricia McCune, Florence Nelson. SOPHOMORES: Margaret Ben- ner, Mary Lou Cletro, jane Henshey, Marianne jesberg, Lois Miller, Tom- mie Mix, Barbara Nichols. Betty Nixon, Judy Saye, Alice Solleder, Peggy Stewart. FRESHMEN: Shirley Entriken, Barbara Perry, Irene Spensley, Frances Thornburgh. PLEDGES: Bettie Corrick, Elizabeth Crispin, Mary Jane Hayward, Carolyn Johnson, Marilyn Mogan, Betty Rand, Elizabeth Slyfield, Marjorie Spencer, Anna Marie Svedrovsky, Patricia Weitzman, Marian Widdicombe. . Wi y§ € ' h ( M MARY ELIZABETH PRICE, PRESIDENT Margaret Bennett Dorothy Bonner Allison Boswell Margery Cavalier Dorothy Cherry Mary Lou Cletro Elizabeth Crispin Bette Corrick Jean Curtiss Betty Gale Emerson Carolyn Entriken Shirley Entriken Alice Gilbert Mildred Gilbert Virginia Hatch Mary Jane Ha yward Jane Henshey Frances Johnson Marianne Jesberg Miriam Kelley Eleanor Kern Jean Knox Wensley Krug Mary Anne Mahon Patricia McCune Lois Miller Thomasina Mix Marilyn Mogan Florence Nelson Barbara Nichols Betty Nixon Barbara Perry Mary Elizabeth Price Elizabeth Rand Charlotte Russell Judy Saye Alice Solleder Marjorie Spencer Irene Spensley Klara Spinks Peggy Stewart Jane Thornburgh Janet Ward Patricia Weitzman Marion Widdecombe Marie Virginia Williams Patricia Young Three hundred sixty-three SENIORS: Jane Banzhoff, Beth Clark, Martha Jean Crane, Frances Fudge, Adele Hayes, Lorena Hickey, Dorothy Magee, Dorothy Schaeffer, Olga Sibbel, Helen Swan- son. JUNIORS: Margaret Fleming, Lucille Garvin, Alice Marie Gautschi, Enid Lilly, Colleen Murphy, Patsy Murphy, Barbara Nye, Betty Raisch, Janet Randall, Jean Strahle, Gladys Voyda, Mary Jane Wagner, Virginia Wells, Beverly Whited. SOPHOMORES: Betty Bittinger, Betty Lou Bonestell. Virginia Carrigan, Dottie Dalton, Helen Dixon, Ce- leste Dodson, Marcia Frey, Lill Hendricksen, Mary Hickey, Betsy Ross Kelley, Mae Nye, Ruth Reinecke, Margaret Secor, Mary Walker, Loretta Yager. FRESHMEN: Eliza- beth Chamberlain, Jayne Conley, Rose Marie Hitchin, Marguerite Maitral, Doris Mans- field, Katherine Priester, Eleanore Young. MARTHA )EAN CRANE, PRESIDENT w Ph Jane Banzhof Betty Bonestell Virginia Carrigan Elizabeth Chamberlain Beth Clark Martha Jean Crane Dottie Dalton Margaret Fleming Marcia Frey Frances Fudge Lucille Garvin Alice Marie Gautschi Adele Hayes Lill Hendriksen Lorena Hickey Mary Hickey Rose Marie Hitchin Betsy Kelley Enid Lilly Dorothy Magee Marguerite Maitral Doris Mansfield Colleen Murphy Patsy Murphy Barbara Nye Mae Nye Katherine Priester Betty Raisch Janet Randall Ruth Reinecke Dorothy Schaeffer Margaret Secor Jean Strahle Helen Swanson Gladys Voyda Mary Jane Wagner Mary Walker Virginia Wells Beverly Whited Loretta Yager Eleanore Young k J I -m I SENIORS: Frances Belden, Virginia Davis, Betty Dickenson, Lucile Fairbanks, Bar- bara Hoel, Margery Jones. Mary Jane Lynch, Ellen Mayl, Jeanne Schulman, Mary Seitz, Mary Ellen Stoddard, Claire Van Norman, Patricia Walker, Jane Williams, Louise Wood, Louise Yoder, JUNIORS: Betty Breyer, Josephine Butler, Rose Castlen, Dorothy Covert, Nancy Fay, Alberta Haberfelde, Natalie Hill, Betty Houghton, Jane Leeds, Gertrude Mann, Betsy Melius, Peggy Milroy, Betty Passavant, Barbara Richards, Nat- alie Sevier. Charlotte Sloane. Diana Stimson. SO P H O M O R E S: Ann Atkinson, Susan Cranfield, Virginia Dvi yer. Barbara Hamilton, Eleanore Hoffman, Mary McBride, Mary McLaughlin, Morma McLellen, Catherine Pyne, Betty Richer, Pauline Savage. Rachel Williams, Lorraine Yourell. FRESHMEN: Margaret Adams, Donna Barnett, Priscilla Bradburn, Mary Blenkiron. Katherine De.nnis, Jean Donald. Susan Edwards, Louise Forve, Valerie Hanrahan, Mary Hienzelman, Carol Huesman. Ernestine Koska, Carmen Lepper, Isabel Luce, Peggy Maltby, Barbara Mauerhan, Ann Pulliam, Louisa Shankland, Beatrice Standish, Mary Tuller, Patricia Wallace, Alice Wheaton. €i Ci Ci € M ii ifL Margaret Adams Ann Atkinson Donna Barnett Frances Belden Mary Blenkiron Priscilla Bradburn Josephine Butler Susan Cranfield Virginia Davis Katherine Dennis Betty Dickenson Jean Donald Lucile Fairbanks Nancy Fay Louise Forve Barbara Hamilton Valerie Hanrahan Mary Hienzelman Barbara Hoel Eleanore Hoffman Betty Houghton Margery Jones Carmen Lepper Isabel Luce Mary Jane Lynch Peggy Maltby Gertrude Mann Barbara Mauerhan Ellen Mayl Mary McBride Mary McLaughlin Norma McLellan Betsy Melius Betty Passavant Ann Pulliam Catherine Pyne Betty Richer Pauline Savage Jeanne Schulman Louisa Shankland Charlotte Sloane Diana Stimson Mary Tuller Claire Van Norman Patricia Walker Patricia Wallace Alice Wheaton Rachel Williams Louise Wood Louise Yoder FRANCES BELDEN, PRESIDENT Ph Ph Ph KAY HOWARD, PRESIDENT SENIORS: Virginia Black, Bonney Ellen Clough, Mary Cobb, Helen Cocken, Jane Cowles, Ellen Doody, Julia Dorn, Jane Henshaw, Katherine Howard, Hazel Kelly, Martha Klipstein, Ruth Nelson, Martha Otis, Elizabeth Pallette, Mary Rowell, Sally Sherwin, Mary Stull, Shirley Jean Sutherland, Beth Welsh, Marycile White. JUNIORS: Virginia Barnett, Jane Cooper, Elizabeth Lord, Suzanne MacAdam, Dorothy Sanborn, Suzanne Shafer, Barbara Spaulding, Marjorie Stimmel, Allison Stone, Jean Sutherland, Betty Thorson, Susan Van Dyke, Bar- bara Williams. SOPHOMORES: Peggy Allen, Meri Arnns, Mary Helen Baber, Jocelyn Ball, Antonia Churchill, Mary De- lany, Nancy Folks, Alice Freese, Margery Hall, Anne Macfar- land, Anne Mossgrove, Lucille Otis, Barbara Shafer, Aleene Zacher. FRESHMEN: Alice Bernard, Barbara Black, Susan Gibson, Sarah Belle Goodwin, Vail Goss, Anne Granger, Mar- garet Mary Howard, Ruth Nagel, Joanna Prescott, Anne Reed, Mary Lue Thrapp, Josephine Wyatt. PLEDGES: Rosmary Ball, Patricia Bisbee, Pricilla Joy Everts, Helene Hodge, Victoria Peay, Jean Shaw, Patricia Wirsching. Ph Ph Three hundred srxty-six Peggy Allen Meri Arms Mary Helen Baber Jocelyn Ball Rosemary Ball Virginia Barnett Alice Bernard Barbara Black Virginia Black Antonia Churchill Bonny Ellen Clough Mary Cobb Helen Cocken Jane Cooper Jane Cowles Mary Delaney Ellen Doody Julia Dorn Priscilla Joy Everts Nancy Folks Alice Freese Susan Gibson Sarah Belle Goodwin Vail Goss Ann Granger Margery Hall Jane Henshaw Kay Howard Margaret Mary Howard Hazel Kelly Martha Klipstein Elizabeth Lord Anne Mactarland Anne Mossgrove Ruth Nagel Ruth Nelson Lucille Otis Martha Otis Elizabeth Pallette Joanna Prescott Anne Reed Mary Rowell Dorothy Sanborn Barbara Shafer Jean Shaw Sally Sherwin Barbara Spaulding Marjorie Stimmel Allison Stone Mary Stull Shirley Jean Sutherland Susan Van Dyke Beth Welsh Marycile White Patricia Wirsching Josephine Wyatt Aleene Zacher €7 Ci ' !». n % ' i, v € SENIORS: Gertrude Greenfield, Jeanette Croman, Marjorie Jacobson, Julia Levy, Florence Mosher, Lillian Presser, Sylvia Robinson, Dorothy Smith, Helen Wolfson. JUNIORS: Marion Berliner, Paula Bcrman, Mildred Blass, Florence Cohen, Violet Cowen, Jane Eisner, Janice Heiman, Betty Isaacson, Muriel Panush, Shirley Pfeiffcr, Irma Rosenberg, Cecelia Schnierow, Sylvia Silbert, Adrienne Weiss. SOPHOMORES: Ruth Farb- stein. Adele Greenberg, Eleanor Levine, Dorothy Malinow, Natalie Piatt, Joan Rosenfeld, Leonore Shapiro, Lucille Stern- berger, Rosalee Waxier. FRESHMEN: Dorothy Coon. Shirley Dale Corenblum, Bernice Feinfield, Muriel Freeman, Edna Goldrath, Juliette Kantor, Esther Labowitz, Leonore Levitan, Geraldine Matyas, Lorraine Miller, Edythe Pecker, Dorothy Sacken, Thelma Singer, Arlcne Solomon, Rosalee Trope, Helen Tyre, Selma Wolfberg. PLEDGES: Eleanor Blass, Ruth Bretz- felder, Beatrice Davis, Sylvia Drexler, Ruth Fisher, Davida Friedman, Jewel Frisch, Faith Gitlin, Bernice Gross, Gertrude Hackel, Ruth Kanin, Phyllis Nestle, Ora Sauber, Esther Schaf- fer. Fern Schwartzman, Betty Shipman. 1 C. t. i) ' iMh 1 Marion Berliner Paula Berman Eleanor Blass Mildred Blass Ruth Bretzfelder Florence Cohen Dorothy Coon Shirley Dale Corenblun Violet Cowan Beatrice Davis Sylvia Drexler Jane Eisner Ruth Farbstein Bernice Feinfield Ruth Fisher Muriel Freeman Davida Friedman Jewel Frisch Edna Goldrath Adele Greenburg Gertrude Greenfield Jeanette Groman Bernice Gross Janice Heiman Betty Isaacson Marjorie Jacobson Juliette Kantor Esther Labowitz Eleanor Levine Leonore Levitan Julia Levy Geraldine Matyas Lorraine Miller Florence Mosher Phyllis Nestleroth Muriel Panush Edythe Packer Shirley Pfieffer Natalie Piatt Lillian Presser Sylvia Robinson Irma Rosenberg Joan Rosenfeld Dorothy Sacken Esther Schaffer Cecelia Schnierow Fern Schwartzman Leonore Shapiro Betty Shipman Sylvia Silbert Thelma Singer Dorothy Smith Arline Solomon Lucille Sternberger Rosalee Trope Helen Tyre Rosalee Waxier Adrienne Weiss Selma Wolfberg Helen Wolfson MARJORIE JACOBSON, PRESIDENT LD an LD U Three hundred sixty-seven TRUE JAMISON. PRESIDENT Betty Lou Bartlett Marion Blum Jean Bowers Jean Breninger Dolores Bunts Eleanor Campbell Virginia Copeland Margaret Cummings Beth de Lespinasse Martian Gee Anne Green Joan Grim Para Jean Hall Mildred Hitchcock True Jamison Priscilla Jepson Joanna Rock Betty Schweickart Phyllis Stilgenbaur Estelle Stray Dorothy Withey P H I M U SENIORS: Betty Lou Bartlett, Beth de Lespinasse, Marllan Gee, True Jamison, Priscilla Jepson, Betty Schweickert, Phyllis Stilgenbauer, Estelle Stray. JUNIORS: Dolores Bunts, Mildred Hitchcock, Joanna Rock. SOPH- OMORES: Margaret Cummings, Marian Wessells. PLEDGES: Marian Blum, Jean Bowers, Jean Breninger, Eleanor Campbell, Virginia Lee Copeland, Anne Green, Joan Grim, Para Jean Hall, Shirley Anne Mason, Barbara Ward, Dorothy With ' y. Three hundred sixty-eight PHI OMEGA PI SENIORS: Helen Anderson, Luana Black, Dorothy Desmond, Frances Hine, Sally Jacoby. JUNIORS: Betty Lee Boykin, Jane Calliham, Betty jane Curtis, Theada Erickson, Edith Robinson. Betsy Ross, Shirley Simms. SOPHOMORES: Doris Beaver, Nancy Colvin, Helen Gorman, Betty Cou- let, Marcella Le Cer. FRESHMEN: Ann Brininger, Jean Stevens, Norma Waterhouse. PLEDGES: Virginia Babcock, Peggy Coulet, Muriel Mac- Nab, Margaret Painter. BETTY JANE CURTIS, PRESIDENT Helen Anderson Virginia Babcock Doris Beaver Luana Black Betty Lee Boykin Ann Brininger Jane Callihan Nancy Colvin Betty Jane Curtis Dorothy Desmond Theada Erickson Helen Gorman Betty Gouiet Peggy Gouiet Frances Hine Sally Jacoby Mary Le Ger Muriel McNab Margaret Painter Edith Robinson Betsy Ross Shirley Simms Jean Stevens Norma Waterhouse Three hundred sixty-nine LURABELLE MURPHEY, PRESIDENT PI BETA PHI SENIORS: Jane Bell, Barbara Conner. Ann Norton. Virginia Keim, Margaret Mortson. Lurabelle Murphy. Willie Mary Nunn, Alice Rankin. Carlotta Stoddard. Dolly Wilson. )UNIORS: Bar- bara Lou Allen. Kay Barmann. Betty Bole. Dorothy Brower, Alice Burns. Pat Cavanaugh. Laura Chapman, DeColia Earl, Doris Gear. Peggy Kilgore, Jean Nesbit, Pat Stanley. Barbara Troster. SOPHO- MORES: Barbara Bassett, Jane Bozung. Carol Flint, Sally Grady, Pat Hartley, Cordelia Hill. Barbara Mann. Ethel McCarthy. Peggy McLeod, Emma Puthoff. Ida Puthoff. Dorothy Thornburg. FRESHMEN: Barbara Buff. Vivian Harth, Evangeline Haupt. Bet- ty Jesse. Rosemary Pennington, Jean Sleight, Virginia Snure, Bet- ty Upham. Alice Williams. PLEDGES: June Barber, Janet French. Jeanne Fulcher. Alice Grimes. Elizabeth Hill, Pat Jones. Pat Mor- rissey, Mary Elizabeth Perkins, Mary Shorkley. Dorothy Stanley. Three hundred seventy Barbara Lou Allen June Barber Kay Barman Barbara Bassett Jane Bell Dorothy Brower Alice Burns Barbara Buff Patricia Cavanaugh Laura Chapman Barbara Conner DeGolia Earl Carol Flint Jeanne Fulcher Doris Gear Sally Grady Vivian Harth Evangeline Haupt Elizabeth Hill Ann Horton Betty Jesse Pat Jones Virginia Keim Peggy Kilgore Barbara Mann Ethel McCarthy Paggy McLeod Pat Morrissey Margaret Mortson Lurabelle Murphy Jean Nesbit Rosemary Pennington Mary Elizabeth Perkins Emma Puthoff Ida Puthoff Alice Rankin Jean Sleight Mary Shorkley Virginia Snure Betty Upham Alice Williams Dolly Wilson SIGMA EAPPA SENIORS: Janice Ells, Marion Fox, Dorothy French, Betty Green, Annabel Johnson, Jean Mitchell, Hope Mortenson, Beth Palmer, Betty Jane Rusman, Myrabelle Sherman, Virginia Spen- cer. JUNIORS: Evelyn Bluemle, Muriel Bohning, Marion Cam- eron, Winifred Caridis, Margaret Chisholm, jean Daniels, Doro- thy Dean, Harriet Hadley, Eleanor Jones, Beth Kinne, Mary Kor- stad, Florence Kuhlen, Evelyn Le Schofs, Rhona Leake, Julia Richter. Beth Watkins. SOPHOMORES: Raynice Browning, Vir- ginia Ann Clapper, Claire Cox, Janice Froiseth, Claire Newman, Dolly Reeves, Barbara Sheldon. FRESHMEN: Katherine Baum- gardt, Mary Belle Maclntyre, Katherine Peale. PLEDGES: Nelda Bowen, Betsy Burns, Kathleen Denbigh, Betty Jane Highland, Marion Just. ¥ §k C Ci i hM ' M Evelyn Bluemle Muriel Bohning Nelda Bowen Raynice Browning Betsy Burns Marion Cameron Winifred Caridis Margaret Chisholm Virginia Ann Clapper Claire Cox Jean Daniels Kathleen Denbigh Janice Ells Marion Fox Dorothy French Janice Froiseth Betty Green Anabel Johnson Eleanor Jones Marion Just Beth Kinne Mary Korstad Florence Kuhlen Rhona Leake Mary Belle Maclntyre Jean Mitchell Hope Mortenson Claire Newman Beth Palmer Katherine Peale Dolly Reeves Julia Richter Betty Jane Rusman Barbara Sheldon Myrabelle Sherman Virginia Spencer Jane Taylor Alice Waldo Beth Watkins ALICE WALDO. PRESIDENT Three hundred seve nty-one HAZEL HICKS, PRESIDENT THETA UPSILDN SENIORS: Julia Bruce, Margaret Crawford, Marjorie Driver, Marjorie Durkee, Isabel Freeman, Elizabeth Fry, Maxine Cidcomb, Emily Helfrich, Hazel Grace Hicks, ]o Beth Kingsbury, Kathryn Neutzenholzer, L. Mur- ry Nicholson, Barbara Spark, Elizabeth Stone, Dorothy Lee Tooney. JUN- IORS: E, Anne Borchard, Margaret Cornwell, Vera Lee Hawn, Gail Mar- tin, Lucille Thomas. SOPHOMORES: Mary Nelle Graham, Hazel Wil- shire. FRESHMEN: Shirley Bystrom, Norma Hazelton, June jellineck, Anna Lu Larey, Marjorie Lowson, Margaret Teachout. PLEDGES: Mar- garet Clayville, Marcelline Davis, Mary Evelyn Evans, Ruth Gates, Mar- garet Whyman, Margery Wilson. Anne Borchard Julia Bruce Shirley Bystrom Margaret Clayville Margaret Cornwell Margaret Crawford Marcelline Davis Marjorie Driver Marjorie Durkee Mary Evans Isabel Freeman Elizabeth Fry Ruth Gates Maxine Gideomb Mary Nelle Graham Vera Hawn Norma Hazelton Emily Helfrich • Hazel Hicks June Jellineck Jo Beth Kingsbury Anna Lu Larey Marjorie Lowson f Gail Martin Kathryn Neutzenholzer Murry Nicholson Barbara Spark Elizabeth Stone Three hundred seventy-tTiro Margaret Teachout Lucille Thomas Dorothy Tooney Margaret Whyman Margery Wilson Z E TA TAU ALPHA GRADUATES: Eleanor Grey. Ruth Morey. SENIORS: Lorraine Cloer, Mary Elizabeth Emery. Beverly Gardner, Lucile Greene. Roberta Jorgen- sen. Katherine Knott. Ethel Marquardt. Elva Pfirrmann. Jean Sparks, Aileen Walter. JUNIORS: Margaret Corum, Jame Emery. Jean Grey. Mary Lee. Lorene Lint. Janice Lipking. Dorothy Torchia. jean White. SOPHOMORES: Janet Barry. Jane Duling. Mary Jean Calvin . Rhoda Mace. Olive Zanella. FRESHMEN: Mariorie Jones, Mary Lauterwasser. PLEDGES: Julie Bessire. Mary Alice Catland. Betty Credelle. Emily Mar- quardt. Dorothy Masters, Josephine Renzi, Annabelle Runkle Jane Stew- art. BEVERLY GARDNER. PRESIDENT Jjnet Barry Mary Alice Catland LoraJne Cloer Margaret Corim Betty Credelle Jane Duling Jane Emery Mary Elizabeth Emery Mary Jean Galvin Beverly Gardner Lucile Greene Jean Grey Marjorie Griffin Marjorie Jones Roberta Jorgensen Katherine Knott Mary Lauterwasser Lorene Lint Janice Lipking Rhoda Mace Emily Marquardt Ethel Marquardt Dorothy Masters Elva Pfirrman Josephine Renzi Annabelle Runkle Jean Sparks Dorothy Torchia Aileen Walter Jean White Olive Zanella Three hundred seventy-three T HETA PHI ALPHA GRADUATE: Beatrice Micheli. SENIOR: Margaret Keelan. JUN- IORS: Rita Ahem. Roberta Anderson. SOPHOMORES: Aiva Jane Lib- bey. Marcelia McCorry, Virginia Pickett. PLEDGES: Esther Cooke. Pau- line Cooke. Marie Kohn, Virginia Lieber. Irene Liviselle, Leonore Nutt. RITA AHERN, PRESIDENT Roberta Anderson Rita Ahern Esther Cooke Pauline Cooke Margaret Keelan Alva Jane Libbey Virginia Lieber Irene Leviselle Marcelia McCorry Three hundred seventy-four Leonore Nutt Virginia Pickett PHRATERES CARINET SPECIAL: Muriel Goddard. SENIORS: Frances Corcoran, Phyllis Cul- bert, Margaret Dumont, Lamoine Evans, Ruth Felberg, Leontine Gird- wood, Betty Haddock. Betty Hull, Betty Lee, Phyllis Matson, Dorothy Parmley, Beth Rogers, Angelina Simon, jane Skelley, Phyllis Watson, Lu- cille Wiegmann. JUNIORS: Connie Benkesser, Lois Clark, Nadine Davis, Betty Hauser, Jeanne Oswald, Exie Stevens, Christine Strain. SOPHO- MORE: Loretta Yager. 7f } p £ § £ f I MARGARET DUMONT, PRESIDENT Dorothy Amiand Connie Benkesser Eloise Bixler Frances Corcoran Phyllis Culbert Margaret Dumont Ruth Felberg Dorothy Galloway Elizabeth Garrett Leontine Girdwood Betty Haddock Betty Hauser Betty Lee Phyliss Matson Louise McCord Dorothy Parmley Beth Rogers Jane Skelley Exie Stevens Christine Strain Rebecca Tuttle Lucille Weigman Loretta Yaeger Three hundred seventy-five BANNI S TE R HALL SPECIAL: Frieda Harmon, Margaret Heidenreich, Norma Janssen, Helen Mindlin, Nevada Pope, Bettina West. GRADUATES: Vivian Ball, Margaret Cregson, Helen Long, Armon Moordigan. SENIORS: Kathryn Dyke, Barbara Ferron, Leontine Cirdwood, Mel- ba Cloeckler, Alice Kasparian, Marjorie Leiber, Marion Pound, Catherine St. Clair, Dor- othy Wallace, Elizabeth Wilkinson. JUNIORS: Elizabeth Avery, Mildrid Crilly, Shirley Ferron, Lillian Forrester, Babette Friend, Muriel Goddard, Blendine Hoyst, Margaret McCord, Josepha McClellan, Rosa Parra, Clada Shaffer, Virginia Stone, Isabelle Wood- bridge. SOPHOMORES: Dorothy Clarke, Ruth Fisher, Jeanne Goldman, Anne Gyle, Bet- ty Janis, Pattie Smith, Janis Sve. FRESHMAN: Mary Cave, Evelyn Harper, Eleanor Hein, Lucy McKinley, Ruth Mattison, Bertha Schneider, Mary Van Veizer, Martha Whittlesy. LEONTINE CIRDWOOD, PRESIDENT Mary Frances Cave Kathryn Dyke Ruth Fisher li k Leontine Girdwood Muriel Goddard Margaret HeiJenreich Blendine Hoyst Margaret Louise McCord Marion Pound Bertha Schneider Virginia Stone Mary Van Veizer Dorothy Wallace Neva Yeram Three hundred seventy-six WINSLDW HALL SENIORS: jean Berglind, Eloise Bixler, Patricia Cummings, Janice Dales, Virginia Davis, Clara Herlick, Annette Leimer, Phyllis Mat- son, Doris Reed, Aleda Zinck. JUNIORS: Elizabeth Agee, Virginia DeBolt, Jeanette Evans, Ann Colay, Betty Hodsdon, Phyllis Hof- mann, Mildred Lindroth, Florence Luman, Billie Reid. FRESHMEN: Patty Dalrymple, Alice Green, Janet Larson, Margaret Matson, Con- stance Parks, Clara Seigel, Pattie Smith, Rosemary Stephens, Janice Sve, Barbara Vegher. I i PHYLLIS MATSON. PRESIDENT Jean Berglind Eloise Bixler Patricia Cummings Janice Dales Patty Dalrymple Virginia Alma Davis Ann Golay Clara Herlick Phyllis Hoffman Janet Larson Mildred Lindroth Marjorie Mason Margaret Matson Phyllis Matson Doris Messenger Doris Reed Mary Shorkley Aleda Zinck Three hundred seventy-seven RUTH FELBERC, PRESIDENT GRADUATES: M. Chilcott, V. Elmgren, A. Happe, J. Lambert. E. McClintock, M. Stroud, C. Waymire. SPECIAL: B. Garro- way, L. Pearce. SENIORS: ). A. Bayless, B. Bond, V. Campbell, C. Copley, C. Doudna, R. Felberg, V. Halverson, W. Harvie, M. Hipolite, V. Hoag, L. Imus, D. McAllister, E. McCutcheon, D. Martin, K. Meyer, J. Myers, N. Osborne, H. Parker, I. Pet- ersen, H. Reese, A. Richmond, L. White, G. Whight. JUN- IORS: D. Adams, E. Alderson, J. Alexander, C. Benkesser, M. Blair, M. Brown, L. Buchanan, J. Clemmens, M. Cocke, F. Colt, V. Dulitz, S. Glass, G. Goodnight, B. Halverson, M. Hu- ber, H. Hunt, E. Klockseim, B. Lackey, M. Levet, C. Mallory, M. McClintock, B. Montgomery, D. Morris, M. Morrissey, ). Myers, P. Raub, C. Rehor, M. Roberts, H. Schoube, R. Turner, M. Van Buskirk, B. Wilcox, M. A. Wright. SOPHOMORES: L. Anderson, B. Copper, H. Freudenberg, E. Hein, H. Jacob- son, H. Meyer, R. Petersen, V. Phillips, E. Salmon, E. Spauld- ing, H. Takahashi, K. Weisbrod, R. Zolle. FRESHMEN: M. Blair, M. Cooper, E. Cruse, R. Daic, E. Everett, J. Ferguson, L. Herren, M. Jones, H. Nidever, J. Ramsing, P. Raub, H. Schoube, M. Thompson, B. J. Wilhelm. Constance Benkesser Betty Bond Margaret Cocke [ m Vickie DeZan Cecile Doudna Rebecca Felberg Elizabeth Garrett Monteen Hipolite Hope Parker lanthe Peterson June Reynolds Alice Richmond Three hundred seventy-eight SENIORS: Harriet Baucom, Lamoine Evans, Dorothy Johnson, JUNIORS: Evelyn Allen, Mo Bergling. Lenette Card, Katherine Chapin, Nadine Davis, Pearl Finn, Mary Hagopian, Norma Hatch- ings, Use Huttner, Henny Johnson, Carolyn Kimball, Betty McCaf- frey, Janet Mosher. Eleanor Nichols, Helen Rohrs, Marjorie Schmidt. SOPHOMORES: Coralie Anstey, Laura Gilman, Patricia Howland, Vilma Jarabek, Peggy Lawhead, Patricia Peterson, Frances Ridgley, Zelma Sauer, Elcanore Young. FRESHMEN: Marian Cole, Peggy Ann Fogle, Doris Coddard, Paula Loeber, Nelda Row, Dena Scar- rone, Elizabeth Warren, Lois Zelsdorf. B HARRIET BAUCOM, VICE-PRESIDENT hJ Evelyn Allen Harriet Baucom en Willa Gibbs Doris Goddard LD Dorothy Johnson Caroline Kimball Paula Loeber Alice Petersen Frances Ridgely Three hundred seventy-nine M I R A HER v - SENIORS: F. Allen, D. Bodine, D. Borchet, P. Bovyer, N. Boydstun, B. Bullard, E. Bur- ton H. Cooper, F. Corcoran, D. Cummock, H. Gardner, H. Hawks, L. Jones, B. Linck, A. Lyon, V. McClanahan, N. McClish, K. MacDonald, A. Nader. I. O ' Neil, D. Parmley, F. Parry, C. Rains, B. Richardson, J. Skelley, L. Slotnikow, K. Wickham, E. Zimmer- man. JUNIORS: V. Anderson, P. Arndt, K. Bogdonovic, N. Brown, B. Chidister, P. Claassen, M. Clark, M. Corey, L. Denton, A. Ferrell, L. Gebb, H. Gibson, ]. Grim, B. Hauser, L. Kermode, P. King, F. Koch, T. Landsborough, L. Lewis, L. Lyie, L. McCon- nell P Parker, R. Parra, V. Peterson, V. Rodgers, R. Sallott, C. Skidmore, B. Stark, E. DOROTHY PARMLEY, PRESIDENT Frances Allen Patricia Arndt Betty Jane Beattie Doroles Bennett Pege Betty Dorothy Borchert Betty Boyd Neibeth Boydstun Elizabeth Burton Jean Carey Barbara Chidister Mary Elizabeth Clark Harriett Cooper Frances Corcoran Dorie Denton Dolphine Draebeck Helen Marie Drips Alice Ferrell Helen Gardner LaVona Gebb Joan Grim Harriet Hadley Doris Harris Wilma Harvie Betty Hauser Leola Hetzler Marjorie Howe Three hundred eighty SHEY HALL Stevens, B, Trowbridge, M. Turner, K. Way, E. Woodbury. SOPHOMORES: P. Acker- man, M. Bass, B. Bettin, P. Betty, B. Brockmeir, E. Calvert, J. Christensen, ). Condie, D. Draebeck, H. Drips, D. Dunn, S. Edrinton, M. Cauer, L. Coulter, L. Hetzler, M. Howe, L. Livesey, F. Lumbard, E. Lusted, B. Marks, R. McHie, K. Nuffer, L. Regan, V. Schmissrauter, A. Searl, J. Sheldon, D. Study, S. Tamaki, H. Taylor, B. Thomas, R. Wellman, E. Zegar. FRESHMEN: ). Battelle, B. Beattie, D.Bennett, J. Carey, P.Cobb, S. Coffin, P. Dahlstrom, D. Dodge, V. Lee, R. Lincoln, C. Luppescu, F. Mylar, B. McLain, S. Pfansteil, K. Reynolds, J, Schmissrauter, E. Schwartz, M. Sutton, ). Taylor, N. White, C. Willett. O F ' i k. Alice Johnson Louise Jones Frances Kock Jean Launer Virginia Lee Betty Linck Elizabeth Lusted Lois Lyie Alta Lyon Velma McClanahan Nancy McClish Rhoda McHie Barbara McLatn Catie MacDonald Bunny Marks Bertha Munding IsabellO ' Neil Dorothy Parmley Florence Fisher Parry Virginia Peterson Carolyn Rains Jane Skelley Exie Stevens Billie Mae Thomas Katherine Way Kathleen Wickham Esther Zegar Elaine Zimmerman BILLIE THOMAS. VICE-PRESIDENT Three hundred eighty-one P H I L I A SENIORS: E. Cady, C. Farris, B. Haddock. A. Hayes. L. Helber, F. Lip- sett, H. Mortensen. JUNIORS: E. Baxter. V. Bobsene, A. Boswell. L. Cady, M. Griffin. V. Hagey. E. Humphreys, B. Kinne, F. Kuhlen, B. Mayfield, H. McCarty. M. McClellan. M. Schneider. M. Thompson. SOPHOMORES: L. Chisholm. K. Cooley, S. Cranfield, B. Doss. ). Froiseth. M. McCrath. ]. Richards. C. Weigmanin. I. Weiskope. W. Wiles, L. Yager. FRESHMEN: B. Ascheim, M. Anderson. C. Backus, B. Bennett. ). Breck. M. Burke, R. Butchere. M. Caward. L. Chamberlain. D. Dodd, B. Estep. M. Fisher. G. Fox. G. Garrett. I. Gibson. R. Gittes, ). Grodzins. C. Hasten, E. Herbert, D. Hess, J. Hichle. P. Hopson. M. Kean, C. Kerr, B. Lebell. L. Leffer, W. Lynes. M. Middlemiss, H. Millspaugh, B. Perry, D. Renfro. M. Reuter. S. Ross, G. Sherwood, J. Shipley, G. Smallwood. K. Taylor, R. Walker. I. Wate. M. Wilks. BETTY HADDOCK. PRESIDENT Mary Anderson Blossom Ascheim Alison Boswell Eva Cady Lois Cady Mar y Caward Kitty Cooley Susan Cranfield Barbara Doss Clara Farris Georgene Fox Janice Froiseth Isabel Gibson Marjorie Griffin Betty Haddock Adele Hayes Leota Helber Beth Kinne Florence Kuhlen Lucille Leffer Frances Lipsetf Mary Lee McClellan Mariorie Middlemiss Hope Mortensen Barbara Perry Dorothy Renfro Jaqueline Shipley Lucille Weigmann Wilma Wiles Loretta Yager Three hundred eighty-two RUDY HALL SPECIAL: Mary Frances Ashby. GRADUATES: Beryl Langley, Isabelle Scott. SEN- IORS: Kathryn Bartlett, Leona Circle, Phyllis Culbert, Sarah Cutler, Pat Elsey, Dorothy Calloway, Betty )ean Harris, Ailene Hirst, Edith Klein, Betty Lattimer, Betty Lee, Car- lotta Lipke, Lois Miller, Elaine Minder, Genevieve Pruett, Beth Rogers, Elizabeth Stan- ton, Sophie Stamer, Betty Stow, Almeda Stryker, JUNIORS: Betty Balliet, Doris Berger, Laura Cherry Bishop, Margaret Carlin, Naomi Carlin, Margaret Clayville, Margaret Clin- ton, Georgia Evans, Phyllis Frazier, Vera Lee Hawn, Thelma Kemmerer, Reba Ladd, Annabelle Mitchell, Nellie Mae Nelson, Eva Reed, Jean Reid, Christine Strain, Mary Ann Todhunter, Roxanna Wilson, Janice Whalen, Dorothy White, Dorothy Wiener, Helen Willeford. S O P H M O R E S: Coral Mae Bailliff, Marian Beach, Barbara Fay Brown, juanita Hemperley, Eunice Jones, Marianne McKelvey, Norma Reid, Jean Schmid, Carolyn Wilson. FRESHMEN: Marjorie Ablutz, Dorothy Cone, Betty Cropsy, Helen Crozier, June Elliott, Betty Fruehling, Lois Jenner, Martha Rohr, Frances Sarson, June Ward. CHRISTINE STRAIN, PRESIDENT P 4 £ Kathryn Bartlett Margaret Bennett Margaret Carlin Naomi Carlin Phyllis Culbert Margaret Dumont Dorothy Galloway Betty Haddock Elizabeth Harris Juanita Hemperley Aileen Hirst Thelma Kemmerer Ora Beryl Langley Mary Elizabeth Lee Carlotta Lipke Betty Lois Miller Norma Reid Beth Rogers Almeda Stryker Christine Strain Carolyn Wilson Helen Willford Three hundred eighty-three INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA ALPHA SIGMA PHI ALPHA TAU OMEGA BETA THETA PI CHI PHI DELTA CHI DELTA KAPPA EPSILON DELTA SIGMA PHI DELTA TAU DELTA DELTA UPSILON ' V vi x; - - " . i - ■ KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA SIGMA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA PHI BETA DELTA PHI DELTA THETA PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI KAPPA PSI PHI KAPPA SIGMA SIGMAALPHA EPSILON SIGMA N U SIGMA P TAU DELTA PH THETA DELTA CH THETA C H THETA X ZETA BETA TAU Z E T A PSI THE CIRCLE IS FREQUENTLY BROKEN. HOWEVER. WHEN A BOY PLEDGE MEETS " THE ONLY GIRL ' PLEDGE. BUT AFTER THE FIRST FEW DAYS — AND THE ROSY GLOW— HAVE PASSED, THE BOY AND GIRL START DOING THE CAMPUS SOCIAL LIFE TO- GETHER. HE CALLS FOR HER MONDAY NIGHT. AND THEY HAVE A COKE. FRIDAY EVENING HE TAKES HER TO THE GROVE; Theta Xi ' s like to play poker too, along with the rest of the boys. Pipe, bootr, and all the comforts of home at the Sigma Nu house. FRATERNITY Fraternity life revolves around the three B ' s: the boys, the beer, and the babes. The boys engage in interfraternity athletic competition which includes al- most every sport. This year ' s champions in basketball were the Delts; in football, the ZBT ' s; in baseball, the Betas; and in volleyball, the Theta Delt ' s. As usual, the beer played a large part in pre-elec- tion campaigning. The babes, the dis- turbing element in a fraternity man ' s life, provided the reason or giving such out- standing social events as the Deke Ball, and the Theta-Phi Psi and Delt-DeeCee formals. A fourth B, books, constitutes a prerequisite for the preceding three, a prerequisite which is all too often neg- lected in favor of more entertaining pursuits. Fraternity Life is most evident on the steps of Royce Hall, where the brethren gather to talk to and about the passersby while deciding which offers the greater possibilities, the classroom or the Co-op. Phi Kaps drink their milk fike good little boy»— when the occasion and house rules demand. It must be a weird sensation judging from— things. Bull Sessions precede almost all activities and are an important place t shed tears and exchange confidences in a haze of smoke. SATURDAY SHE INVITES HIM TO THE SORORITY DANCE. THEY DO INTERFRATERNITY AND PAN-HEL. AND SHE THINKS HES CUTE WITH HIS FACE COVERE D WITH RED FUZZ DURING MENS WEEK, BY THE SENIOR PROM. THOUGH, ROMANCE IS WANING. AT FALL PRESENTATIONS HE SEES HER WITH AN OFF-CAMPUS MAN AND MEETS ANOTHER GIRL PLEDGE ROBERT DESHON. PRESIDENT INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Alpha Gamma Omega, Donald Nelson; Alpha Sigma Phi, Eldridge Appleton; Alpha Tau Omega, A. W. Walsh; Beta Theta Pi, Fred Koebig; Chi Phi, Trafford Workman; Delta Chi, Tom Kegley; Delta Kappa Epsilon, Jack Montgomery; Delta Sigma Phi, Martin Nelson; Delta Tau Delta, Phi Kist- ler; Delta Upsilon, Jack Bozung; Kappa Alpha, William De- laney; Kappa Sigma, Roy Wilson; Lambda Chi Alpha, Lester Cautier; Phi Beta Delta, Albert Levie; Phi Delta Theta, James Herbold; Phi Gamma Delta, Robert Deshon; Phi Kappa Psi, Owen Ward; Phi Kappa Sigma, Otto Steinen; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, John Strong; Sigma Nu, William Whitaker; Sigma Pi, Donald Hesse; Tau Delta Phi, Robert Schiller; Theta Chi, Wendell Catlin; Theta Delta Chi, Howard Dawson; Theta Xi, Stuart Ratliff ; Zeta Beta Tau, Bradley Kendis; Zeta Psi, Cros- san Hays. Eldridge Appleton Jack Bozung W. W. Catlin Howard Dawson William Delaney Robert Deshon Lester Gautier John Gott James Herbold Donald Hesse Willard Hirst Tom Kegley Bradley Kendis Frederick Koebig Albert Levie Jack Montgomery 1 Donald Nelson Martin Nelson Richard Norton Stuart Ratlitt Robert Schiller Trafford Workman A. W. Walsh Owen Ward William Whitaker Roy Wilson Trafford Workman Three hundred eighty-eight ALPHA TAU DMEGA SENIORS: Dan Chapman. John Newlands, Arthur Walsh, Frank Wasson. JUNIORS: William Lennon, Merl Powers, Richard Reich. SOPHOMORES: William Ewonus, Joseph Hawks, John Kerr, William Murphy, Richard Patton, Raborn Phillips, Telfer Reynolds, Alan Tarbell. FRESHMEN: Roland Partridge, Wayne Scott. PLEDGES: John Dent, Howard Dick- erson, Allan Elston, Freer Gottfried, Paul Lane, Tom McCar- thy. Albert Paquin, Elbert Schinmann ARTHUR WALSH, PRESIDENT Siki Dan Chapman John Dent Howard Dickerson Allan Elston William Ewonus Freer Grotttried Joseph Hawks John Kerr Paul Lane William Lennon Tom McCarthy William Murphy John Newlands Albert Paquin Roland Partridge Richard Patton Raborn Phillips Merl Powers Richard Reich Telfer Reynolds Elbert Schinmann Wayne Scott Alan Tarbell Arthur Walsh Frank Wasson Three hundred eighty-nine ' ' ■% ' m,:. ' % ' ' ' ALPHA SIGMA PHI SENIORS: Edridge Appleton, Donald Flint, Bruce Harris, Donald Holman, Jackson Leggett, Frank Lindholm, Warren Ott, Marvin Pratt, John Ryland, Mart Volheim. JUNIORS: Lennis Ackerman, Ralph Dalton, Richard Hughes, Elmo Jen- kins, William Johnke, Stanley Klausner, James Mitchell, Charles Ross, Robert Shaffer. SOPHOMORES: Walter Ailing- ton, Robert Tally, Scott Umbarger. FRESHMEN: John Chap- man. John Wardlaw. PLEDGES: William Anderson, Robert Hubbard, Cleon Lloyd, Leonard Roest, Montague Steadman, Joe Viger, Gene Winchester. ELDRIDCE APPLETON, PRESIDENT Lennis Ackerman Walter Allington Eldridge Appleton John Chapman Ralph Dalton Donald Flint Bruce Harris - Robert Hubbard Richard Hughes William Johnke Stanley Klausner Jackson Leggett M.K i t 3S i Frank Lindholm Charles Ross John Ryland Robert Shaffer Montague Steadman Robert Talley Scott Umbarger Joe Viger Mark Volheim John Wardlaw r HkMk Three hundred ninety C H I P H I SENIOR: P Holmes Coatcs. JUNIORS: Milnor Cleaves, Donald Hall, Herman Haupt, John Pennington, S. W. Sperry, Lewis Workman. SOPHOMORES: Joe Blake, Theodore Broth- erton, Sumter Dorrance, J. P. Canyon, Louis Knox, John Neb- lett, Eugene Orwig, O ' Neill Osborn, Jim Raker, Francis Smith, Robert Ward, Andrew Westerfield. Robin Williams. FRESH- MEN: Ceorge Edwards, Wade Hill, Forrester Mashbir, Robert Wiley. PLEDGES: Donald Aries, William Bradfieid, John Burns. TRAFFORD WORKMAN, PRESIDENT Joe Blake William Bradfieid John Burns Holmes Coates Sumter Dorrance John Ellingston Milnor Gleaves Donald Hall Herman Haupt Wade Hill Louis Knox Forrester Mashbir John Neblett Eugene Orwig O ' Neill Osborn John Pennington Jim Raker Francis Smith S. W. Sperry Robert Ward Andrew Westerfield Robert Wiley Robin Williams Tratford Workman Three hundred ninety-one ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA 1. GRADUATES: Robert Gales, Benjamin Gold, Louis Perry. SENIORS: Paul Peterson, Howard Roos. {UNIORS: Wilson Albright, Robert Andersen, Richard Griffin, Louis Knowles, Donald Nelson, Robert Orr, Perry Schlack, Wayne Schlack. SOPHOMORES: Dale Foster, Ralph Hill, David Newquist, Donn Yoder. FRESHMAN: Rodney Abernathy. PLEDGES: Roger Davey, Meyer Imperiale, Curtis Palmerlee. DONALD NELSON, PRESIDENT Rodney Abernathy Wilson Albright Robert Anderson Roger Davey Dale Foster Robert Gales Ralph Hill Louis Knowles Donald Nelson David Newquist Robert Orr Paul Peterson Howard Roos Harry Schlack Wayne Schlack Donn Yoder Three hundred ninety-two DELTA KAPPA EPSILDN SENIORS: Charles Ernst, Samuel Hale, Jack Montgomery, John Poss, John Rcid, Rufus Wade. )UNIORS: Julian Blod- gett, Thomas Duque. John Morton. SOPHOMORES: Edward Breen, Franklin Dana. David Duque, Robert Morton. PLEDGES: Sandy Cameron, Edward Gair. Terry Holberton. Howard McCullock. Albert Ralphs, James Stuart, John Wil- liams. JACK MONTGOMERY, PRESIDENT Edward Breen Franklin Dana David Duque Thomas Duque Charles Ernst- Edward Gair Samuel Hale Terry Holberfon Howard McCullock Jack Montgomery John Morton Robert Morton John Poss John Reid Three hundred ninety-three MARTIN NELSON, PRESIDENT JIU , T.—— .W . Bill Alberts David Anderson Philip Anderson John Bohn Lawrence Carney Keith Cochrane William Coston Ellis Cox Edwin Douglas •. Lloyd Dunn Martin Fisher Fred Flo Charles Folker Hugh Freeman Boyd Harris Henry Harper Wilber Hunt Joseph Lang Jack Mendius • Henry Milledge Kimball Moore Martin Nelson William Phillips Gilbert Preston William Ramsdell Ray Rosecrans John Severson Andrew Smith Arthur Stevens w Fred Stevens Barry Sugden James Thickstun William Thomas Norman Todd Tallman Trask Jack Weber Jack Wynns Thomas Wright Gordon Young Three hundred ninety-four DELTA SIGMA PHI SENIORS: David Anderson, Ellis Cox, Fred Flo, Wilbur Hunt, Joseph Lang, Henry Milledge, Arthur Stevens, James Thickstun, Tallman Trask, Jack Weber, JUNIORS: Lav rence Carney, William Coston, Charles Folker, Henry Harper, Boyd Harris, Bruce Johnston, Kimball Moore, Martin Nelson, William Phillips, Norman Todd. SOPHO- MORES: Harry Freeman, Gilbert Preston. William Ramsdell, Ray Rosecrans, Fred Stevens, Andrew Smith, Barry Sugden, William Thomas, Thomas Wright, Jack Wynns. FRESHMEN: Philip Anderson, John Bohn, Keith Cochrane, John Severson, Cordon Young. PLEDGES: Bill Alberts, Lloyd Dunn, Martin Fisher. Hugh Freeman, Jack Men- dius, Wesley Nelson, Clarence Twombly. h%l MSk BETA THETA PI SENIORS: Cordon Clough, Melvin George, John Hoenig, Fred Koebig, Robert Landis, George McMahon, William McWethy, Marshall Sowder. JUNIORS: Robert Alexander, Jack E. Anderson, William Field, Creighton Norton, Ralph Marsden, Robert Martin, James K. Stewart, Jack Wadsworth. SOPHOMORES: Howard B. Douglas, Joseph Pierce Gannon, Russell Jacobs, C. Woodrow Tolkien. FRESHMEN : Thomas Baggot, jackChris- tianson, J. Howard Culver, Robert Hummel, Wallace Jones, Robert Older, Edward Glenn Smyth, Thomas Soriero, Walter Switzer, James Zastro. PLEDGES: Frederick Be- mis. Orville Clarke, John Echternoch, Robert Calloway, Jack Harrigan, Terrell Shores, Donald Wells. i k Robert Alexander Jack Anderson Thomas Baggot Frederick Bemis Jack Christianson Orville Clarke Gordon Clough Howard Culver Steven Donahoe Howard B. Douglas John Echternoch Robert Galloway Joseph P. Gannon Melvin George Kempton Hall Jack Harrigan John Hoenig Robert Hummel Russell Jacobs Wallace Jones Fred Koebig Robert Landis Ralph Marsden Robert Martin George McMahon William McWethy Robert Older Terrell Shores Edward Glenn Smyth Thomas Soriero Marshall Sowder James Stewart Walter Switzer Jack Wadsworth Donald Wells FRED KOEBIC, PRESIDENT Three hundred ninety-five DELTA CHI SENIORS: James Castruccio, Spencer Edwards, Nathan lannone, Thomas Kegley, Wilford Nichols. JUNIORS: Francis Barker, Henry Keeton, Joseph Oyster, Richard Pryne. SOPHO- MORES: Robert Leebody, David McFarland, George Norman- din, Harold Nygren, Robert Prichard, Lloyd Tevis, Robert Wright. PLEDGES: Jack Booth, Charles Braithwaite, George Bush, Wayne Elliot. Everett Hayes, Buford Helferich, Robert Howard, Leon Miller, Eugene Prehoda, Robert Shaw. THOMAS KEGLEY, PRESIDENT Charles Braithwaite George Bush James Castruccio Spencer Edwards Wayne Elliot Butord Helferich Robert Howard Nathan lannone Henry Keeton Thomas Kegley Robert Leebody David McFarland Leon Miller George Normandin Wilford Nichols Harold Nygren Joseph Oyster Robert Pritchard Richard Pryne Lloyd Tevis Robert Wright Three hundred ninety-six D E LTA U P S I LD N SENIORS: Robert Anderson. Jack Bozung, Van Craig, Wal- lace Martin. JUNIORS: William Corbett, Dean Kennedy, Fred McPhcrson. Dick Moore, Carl Thomas, Robert Tucker, J B. White. SOPHOMORES: Bob Burk, Howard Childers, John Teets, Frank Weir. PLEDGES: Oliver Floyd, Bettis Heard, Jack Mahon, Bill Reilly, Herbert Twitchel, John Vrba, Otis Yost. JACK BOZUNC, PRESIDENT li Robert Anderson Jack Bozung Bob Burk Howard Childers William Corbett Van Craig Oliver Floyd Dean Kennedy Jack Mahan Wallace Martin Fred McPherson Dick Moore Bill Reilly John Teets Carl Thomas 9 Robert Tucker John Vrba Frank Weir J. B. White Otis Yost Three hundred ninety-seven DELTA TAU DELTA SENIORS: Brewster Broadwell, Charles Carey, Gordon Carey, Vandeveer Howard, Phillip Kistler, Jack McGregor, Charles Older, Harry Reardon, William Robinson, Frank Sproul, Robert Swanson. JUNIORS: Robert Belsey, Whitney Collins, William Dunham, Douglas Fast, Robert Gay, Charles Hart, Olin Hessel, Charles Howard, Lloyd Knutson, Ronald Leahy, Bruce Wolf. SOPHOMORES: William Deuterman, Robert Howell, Wil- liam Kuglar, Alan Longacre, Dell Lyman, Richard Meine, Robert Webb. FRESHMEN: Armand Ballantyne, Neil Casson, Frank Hintze, Thomas Neely, Gordon Payne. PLEDGES: John Anderson, Berton Lane Bardeen, Kingston Cable, Jack Cain, Allison Deems, Richard Harris, Mathew Mahana, Harley Merrit, Robert Winegardner, Richard Zacker. OLIN J. HESSEL, VICE-PRESIDENT John Anderson Armand Ballantyne Berton Bardeen Brewster Broadwell Kingston Cable Jack Cain Charles Carey Gordon Carey William Dunham Richard Harris Olin Hessel Frank Hintze Charles Howard Robert Howell William Kuglar Alan Longacre Mathew Mahana Jack McGregor Richard Meine Harley Merrit Thomas Neely William Paulin Gordon Payne Harry Reardon Frank Sproul Robert Swanson Robert Winegardner ninliioi m Three hundred ninety-eight KAPPA SIGMA SENIORS: Don Benton. Bud Brainard, Jack Fuller. Hank Harwell. Edward Law, Doug Phelps. Ted Robinson. Tom Stamp, jack Stanfill. George Topper. Ralph Williams. JUNIORS: Bernie Boomer. Erie Halliburton. Bob Maynard. John Micks. Don Nuss, Joe Pelt. Roy Wilson. SOPHOMORES: Pete Hollingsworth. Harry Hurd, Bill Overlin, Gene Palm. Wayne Rotsell. Roger Vandegrift. PLEDGES: Merrill Adams. Dick Bailey. Jim Beckett. Marion Cline. Dudley Field. Gerry McClellan. Stacey Moore, John Newman, joe Ricard, Hank Shatford, Louis Thielen. jack Veltman. ROY WILSON. PRESIDENT Merrill Adams Dick Bailey Jim Beckett Don Benton Bud Brainard Marion Cline Dudley Field Jack Fuller Pete Hollingsworth Ed Law Bob Maynard Gerry McClellan Stacy Moore John Newman Doug Phelps Ted Robinson Tom Stamp Jack Stanfill Louis Thielen George Topper Roger Vandegritt Jack Veltman Ralph Williams Roy Wilson Three hundred ninety-nine KAPPA ALPHA SENBORS: Harry Betl, John Carter. William M. Delaney. Jack Fee. Robert Forbes. Harold Hirshon, George Wagley. JUNIORS: Norton Beach. Richard Bodinus, Earl B. Hanson. Cliff Huntley. Scott Miller, George E. Nuckols, Douglas Schwartz. John Sooy. SOPHOMORES: Don R. Macpherson. Murray M. Sneddon. PLEDGES: Brant Card, Daniel Hirtz. William Irvin. Franklin Johnson, jack Livingston, Ralph Michaelson, Lee Packard, Robert Rostine. WILLIAM DELANEY. PRESIDENT Richard Bodinus John Carter William Delaney Jack Fee Robert Forbes Brant Gard Harold Hirshon Cliff Huntley William Irvin Franklin Johnson Don MacPherson Ralph Michaelson Scott Miller George Nuckols Lee Packard Robert Rostine Douglas Schwartz John Sooy George Wagley Norman Watkins Jack Williams Four hundred LAMBDA CHI ALPHA SENIORS: Henry Baron, Jack Crouch, Lester Cautier. Ralph Plate, U. Grant Smith. JUNIORS: Joseph Clifford, Francis Crandall, Donald Ewing, Frank Farias. SOPHOMORES: Cecil Dye, Edwin Sorrows. FRESHMEN: William Jerome Cox, Phillip Halloran. PLEDGES: Al- fred Shinn, John Wright. LESTER CAUTIER, PRESIDENT Henry Baron Arthur Carlson Joseph Clifford William Cox Francis Crandall Jack Crouch Cecil Dye Donald Ewing h S Frank Farias Lester Gautier Phiirip Halloran Grant Smith Alfred Shinn Edwin Sorrows John Wright Four hundred one PHI DELTA THETA SENIORS: Charles Adams, Trent Anderson. Don Campbell, Wayne Harvey. Jim Her- bold. Parker Jameson, Charles Thorn. Robert Thomas, Frank Vane. JUNIORS: Luis Burris, Jack Fellows, David Hill, Bob Hoag. Bill Monkman. Forest Nance. Dick Roshe. Bob Stabler. SOPHOMORES: Bob Blanchard, Jim Devere. Randy Kiem. Dan MacDon- ald. Carl Randall, Bill Swisher. PLEDGES: Warren Betcher. Don Fellows, Bob Graf, Langdon Gregg. Jerry Hawley, Larry Hendon. Dwight McCallum. Dan O ' Flaherty. John Russell. Bob Simpson, Owen Sloan, Gale Stafford. Bob Stanford. Tom Stevens, Dick Wells. JAMES HERBOLD, PRESIDENT Trent Anderson Luis Barris Don Campton James Devere Don Fellows Jack Fellows Bob Graf Langdon Gregg Wayne Harvey Jerry Hawley Larry Hendon Jim Herbold Randy Kiem Dan MacDonald Dwight McCallum Forest Nance Dan O ' Flaherty Carl Randall Dick Roshe John Russell Bob Simpson Owen Sloan Bob Stabler Bob Stanford Tom Stevens Belli Swisher Charles Thorn Robert Thomas Frank Vane I I Four hundred two PHI KAPPA PSI SENIORS: John Cole, Walter Davison, Andrew Dithridge, Jack Helms, Richard Jen- son, Ben Milliken, Ralph Spotts, Cordon Stephens, Owen Ward. JUNIORS: John Allen, Ed Canavan, Fred Cozens, Kenneth Edmiston, Quinn Frazier, Harley Cunderson, Wil- bur Jacobs, Jack Lamberson, James Morris, James Ruby, Clark Shaughnessy, Victor Spotts. SOPHOMORES: Crover Cauntt, Jack Huff, Morgan MacNeely, Richard Norton. FRESHMEN: Robert Alshuler, Don Carman, Ed Fearon, Jack Howard, Jack Perkins, William Tanner, Hurd Thornton, Dudley Swinburne. PLEDGES: William Allen, Rich- ard Bowers, Sheldon Craddock, William MacClellan, Jack MacRoskey, Douglas Mead- owcroft, Lou Nordeen, Jerry Preshaw, Robert Rynearson, Paul Sims, Lennis Wichman €j OWEN WARD, PRESIDENT Robert Alshuler Richard Bowers Ed Canavan Don Carman John Cole Fred Cozens Sheldon Craddock Walter Davison Andrew Dithridge Kenneth Edmiston Ed Fearon Quinn Frazier Grover Gauntt Harley Gunderson Jack Helms Jack Howard Jack Hutt Wilbur Jacobs Richard Jenson Jack Lamberson Jack MacRoskey Douglas Meadowcroft Ben Milliken Richard Norton Jack Perkins James Ruby Clark Shaughnessy Ralph Spotts Victor Spotts Carl Stanford Gordon Stephens Dudley Swinburne William Tanner Owen Ward Lennis Wichman Four hundred three ALBERT LEVIE, PRESIDENT PHI BETA D E LTA SENIORS: Sheldon Aarens, Joseph Adams. Leo Epstein. James Fein- hor, Harold Grossman. Richard Lavine, Harry Rubenstein. JUNIORS: Sidney Bernstein, Richard Cohen. George Goldman, Benjamin Gutter- man, Benjamin Kvitky, Albert Levie, Melvin Sattler, Maurice Shapiro, Harry Vickman, Jack Wain. Arthur Zoloth. SOPHOMORES: Marvin Berkowitz. Bertram Briskin. Seymour Cohn, Arnold Goldman. Maxwell Creenberg, Newton Karp, Jerry Levie, James Maas, Paul Raabe, Joseph Rosenbaum, Benjamin Rosenberg, Sidney Sussman. Myron Sutton. FRESHMEN: Gene Auerbach, Franklin Brass. Herbert Cohn, Albert Elmer, Charles Harris. Alter Skolofsky. PLEDGES: Bernard Applefieid, Raymond Frug, Leonard Goldgleid, Irving Gordon, Alvin Greenwald, Melvin Groll. Irving Jaffe. Joel Kane. Benjamin Kimmilsman, Albert Kline. Morris Pechet, Arnold Rudin. Joseph Schecter, Lester Shear, Ralph Stone. Gene Stromberg. Sheldon Aarens Joseph Adams Bernard Applefield Gene Auerbach Robert Barsky Marvin Berkowitz Sidney Bernstein Franklin Brass Bertram Briskin Herbert Cohn Seymour Cohn Albert Elmer Raymond Frug Leonard Goldgleid George Goldman Irving Gordon Alvin Greenwald Harold Grossman Benjamin Gutterman • Charles Harris Irving Jafte Newton Karp Joel Kane Benjamin Kimmelsman Richard Lavine Albert Levie Jerry Levie James Maas Morris Pechet Paul Raabe Joseph Rosenbaum Benjamin Rosenberg Arnold Rudin Maurice Shapiro Alter Skolofsky Ralph Stone Gene Stromberg Myron Sutton Harry Vickman Jack Wain Arthur Zoloth sj k s Four hundred four SIGMA ALPHA EPSILDN SENIORS: John L. Caster, Carter Crall, Robert Frobach, Wayne Han- son, Willard Hirst, Richard Hougham, F. Richard Jones, Herbert London, John Strong. Thomas Yager. JUNIORS: Rudy Binder, Frank Carroll, George Feister, David R. Foust, Thomas Freear, Richard Fulmer, Ralph Funk, Clark George, Robert Hannah, Robert Harvey, Richard D. Jones, Earl Stone, Dickenson Thatcher. SOPHOMORES: Harold Clarno, Thomas Evans, Carver Hildebrand, Joseph Howse, Gay Pryor, William M. Rinehart, James Stevens, Alfred Taft, Harold Thompson, LaDrue Willardson. FRESHMEN: Rodger Applegate, Kirkley Sinclair. PLEDGES: Robert Bacon, Roland French, lames Frinell, Dawson Grady, Robert Newcomb. r., 7 v |, WILLARO HIRST, PRESIDENT Rodger Applegate Rudy Binder Frank Carroll John Caster Harold Clarno Carter Crall Richard Deardon Thomas Evans George Feister David Foust Tom Freear Roland French James Frinell Robert Frobach Richard Fulmer Ralph Funk Robert Hannah Wayne Hanson Robert Harvey Carver Hildebrand WJIIard Hirst Richard Hougham Joseph Howse F. Richard Jones Richard D. Jones Herbert London Albert Martin Robert Newcomb Gay Pryor William Rinehart James Stevens Kirk Sinclair Earl Stone Alfred Tatt Dickenson Thatcher Harold Thompson La Drue Willardson Thomas Yager Four hundred five PHI GAMMA DELTA SENIORS: Donald Corey, James Curran, Robert Deshon, William Howe. Fred Lettice. JUNIORS: Dickson Brunnen- kant, Henry McCune, James Morris, William Sullivan, Richard Woods. SOPHOMORES: Robert Albright. Albert Arp. Robert Flattery, Harvey Gilmer, James O ' Brien, William Reordan. Robert Scott. John Smeallie. Fletcher White. Alfred Woodill. FRESHMEN: Peter Dolbee. James Hokum, William Mitchell. PLEDGES: Edward Amschel, Harvey Callinger, Herbert Jordan, Harold Kern. Robert Kern, Raymond Pavey, Charles Vincent. ROBERT DESHON. PRESIDENT Robert Albright Albert Arp Dickson Brunnenkant Donald Corey James Curran Robert Deshon Peter Dotbee Robert Flattery Harvey Gallinger Harvey Gilmer James Hokum William Howe Herbert Jordon Harold Kern Fred Lettice James O ' Brien Henry McCune William Mitchell V James Morris William Reordan Alfred Scott Robert Scott John Smeallie William Sullivan Charles Vincent Fletcher White Alfred Woodill Richard Woods Four hundred six SIGMA SENIORS: Al Aggen, Lou Arnold, Bob Calkins, Paul Cil- more, Don Hesse, Bob Hillen, Pat Hulce, Joe Sanders. JUN- IORS: Jack Blaikie. Fred Cunningham, Henry Dossi, jim Hut- chinson, John Kulli, Harold Mahn, Seymour Watts, Ciro Whited. SOPHOMORES: Bill Crickard, Lane Donovan, Jim Gessner, Clem Jacomini, Bob King, Ray Schreck, Bob Smart, Ernie Young. FRESHMEN: Roy Billings, Cerro Stanley. PLEDGES: jim Bradshaw, Ben Brown, joe Downey, Doyle Craves, Art Hauschild, George Howland, Alden Mackenzie, Sherwood Olds, Ted Sanders, Bob Thomas, Charles Waters. P I DON HESSE, PRESIDENT Al Aggen Lou Arnold Roy Billings Jack Blaikie Ben Brown Bob Calkins Stanely Cerro Bill Crickard Lane Donovan Henry Dossi Jim Gessner Paul Gilmore Doyle Graves Art Hauschild Don Hesse George Howland Jim Hutchinson Clem Jacomini John Kulli Harold Mahn A!den Mackenzie Joe Sanders Ted Sanders Ray Schreck Bob Smart Bob Thomas Charles Waters Seymour Watts Four hundred ssven JOHN COFF. PRESIDENT PHI KAPPA SIGMA SENIORS: Everett Ball, John Ball, John Coff, Joe Heartz, Charles Kruse, Ray Magee, Hugh Powell, Harold Sullwold, Otto Steinen, Stewart Van Dyne, Arnold Varney. JUN- IORS: Robert Brose, George Carmack, Robert Doupe, Dale Findley, Harold Fraser, Em- mett Harvey, Harrison Latta, Carvel Moore, Robert Morgan, Charles Norton, James Sprigg, Proctor Stafford, Vin Stancliff, John Stanton, Robert Streeton. SOPHOMORES: Robert Barnard, Robert Brady, Roy Doupe, William Hettel, John Hickman, Luther Hllt- ner. FRESHMEN: Hanford Files, Edward Hillie, Arl McCormick. PLEDGES: Stan Aly- mer, Ray Avery, Roger Blanche, Robert Burnette, Bruce Crane, William Goodrich, Rob- ert Jessup, James McPhee, Roy Rhoades. Ray Avery Everett Ball Robert Barnard Roger Blanche Robert Burnette George Carmack Robert Doupe Roy Doupe Hanford Files Dale Findley Harold Fraser John Goff William Goodrich Emmett Harvey Joe Heartx Edward Hillie Luther Hiltner Charles Kruse Robert Jessup Harrison Latta Ray Magee Arl McCormick James McFee Robert Morgan Charles Norton Hugh Powell Roy Rhoades James Sprigg Proctor Stafford Robert Streeton Harold Sullwold Arnold Varney C ft f . «t Four hundred eight SIGMA N U SENIORS: Jack Case, Jack Coleman, Robert Larsen, Robert Maze, Sam North, Charles Potter, John William Whitaker. {UNIORS: Byron Atkinson, Deane Briggs, Arnold Broy- les, Clifford Drake, James Flint, Richard Gillespie, A. J, Meyer, Earl Scherff, William Schmitz, Robert Tavis. SOPHOMORES: Neil Dodge. Robert Hicks, George Huston, William Jaccard, Wynant Martin. Lloyd Mauldin, John McWaid, Tracy Moore, George Partridge, Georffe Thorson, Harley Walther, Lawrence Walther. FRESHMEN: Lester Frame, jack Rice, James Ross, Ben Sanford. PLEDGES: Harvey Brown, William Brown, Ben McCullouch, Phil Sturgeon, Bob Widdicombe, Harry Wilson, Joseph Yungfleisch. Deane Briggs William Brown Jack Case Jack Coleman Neil Dodge Clifford Drake Mi James Flint Lesfer Frame Richard Gilespie Robert Hicks George Huston William Jaccard Wynant Martin Lloyd Mauldin Robert Maxe John McWaid JOHN WHITAKER, PRESIDENT A. J. Meyer Tracy Moore Sam North Charles Potter George Partridge Jack Rice Ben Sanford Earl Scherff William Schmitx Robert Tavis George Thorson Lawrence Walther William Whitaker Harry Wilson Joseph Yungfleisch Four hundred nine fl || ■ TAU DELTA PHI SENIORS: Howard Axelrad, Robert Schiller. JUNIORS: Leslie Hershman, Robert Kahn, Sanford Mock, Louis Snitzer, Norman Sokolow. SOPHOMORES: Chester Bon- off, Warren Cowan, Penrose Desser, David Klein, Leonard Newman, Mark Norton, Malcom Steinlauf. FRESHMEN : Custave Lindenbaum, Seymour Lindenbaum. PLEDGES: Edwin Broffman, Marvin Cunter, Myron Harris, Raymond Kopp, Jack Reiter, Howard Weisberg. ROBERT SCHILLER, PRESIDENT Howard Axelrad Chester Bonoff Warren Cowan Penrose Desser Myron Harris Leslie Hershman Robert Kahn David Klein Gustave Lindenbaum Seymour Lindenbaum Sanford Mock Leonard Newman Mark Norton Jack Reiter Robert Schiller Louis Snitxer Norman Sokolow Malcom Steinlauf Howard Weisberg t%d Four hundred ten THE TA DELTA CHI SENIORS: Howard Dowson. Jack Dunning. Richard Zinn. jUNDORS: Charles Barks- dale. Bierce Conant. Foster Fleming, Jack Nelson. SOPHOMORES: Henry Eddy. Mason Flowers, Ray Gillette, Ridgway Sutton. FRESHMEN: Charles Adams. Wooten Bailey. Bruce Carpenter. Dryden Davenport, Jack Hoch, Walter Jones, Bill Latham. PLEDGES: Charles Bowen, Spence Chamness, Robert Gillette, Jay Could, Roy Hamilton. Robert Patterson, jack Sell. HOWARD DAWSON. PRESIDENT Charles Adams Wooten Bailey Charles Barksdale Charles Bowen Bruce Carpenter Spence Chamness Bierce Conant Howard Dawson Jack Dunning Henry Eddy Foster Fleming Mason Flowers Ray Gillette Robert Gi:iette Jay Gould Roy Hamilton Jack Hoch Walter Jones Bill Latham Robert Patterson Ridgway Sutton Richard Zinn Four hundred eleven WENDELL CATLIN, PRESIDENT T H E T A CHI SENIORS: Willis Bliss, Bradford Brooks, Wendell Catlin, George Hesdorfer, Paul Mueller, Edwin Shirey, Frank Simons, James Tomkins. JUNIORS: Zan Ballsun, Lee Bigler, Jr., George Bliss, Reynolds Camp, Elmer Fox, James Hare, Raymond Hermanson, G. Barr King, John Mack, Robert McConville, Harry D. Pratt, Richard Preston, James Van de Water, Loren Wagner, Roy Whittaker, Homer White, John Winn. SOPHO- MORES: Bruce Cassiday, Robert Coye, Joseph Jacobucci, Howell McDaniel, George My- ron. F RESH M E N: William Johnson, Fran Moritis, Charles Rowan, John Zaumeyer. PLEDGES: Talbot Callister, John Fredricks, Reuben Krutz, Joseph Laurie, Merwin Mil- ler, William Orr, Morris Parry, Dede Rowe, Sherman Wells, Paul Zeigler. Zan Ballsun Lee Bigler Four hundred twelve George Bliss Willis Bliss Bradford Brooks Talbot Callister Reynolds Camp Bruce Cassiday Wendell Catlin Robert Coye Elmer Fox John Fredricks James Hare Raymond Hermanson George Hesdorfer Joseph Jacobucci William Johnson Reuben Krutz John Mack Howell McDaniel Merwin Miller Fran Moritis Paul Mueller George Myron William Orr Morris Parry Harry Pratt Richard Preston Charles Rowan Dede Rowe Edwin Shirey Frank Simons James Tomkins James Van de Water Loren Wagner Homer White John Winn Paul Zeigler iUL % i k lLM.L)m ZETA BETA TAU SENIORS: Alan Carp. Harry Cohn, Jerome Davidson, Irwin Creenwald, Edward Kar- ger, Bradley Kendis, Larry Lipton, Henry Marasse, Sidney Meyer, Gene Filler, Hugh Miles Raskoff, Robert Rosenstiel, Lawrence Sperber. JUNIORS: Morris Bronstein. Sam Crudin, Jerome Karp, Gilbert Katz, Lester Katz, Louis Kaufman, Myron Naumann, Danny Rabinowitz, Norman Reskin, Marvin Rosenburg, Norman Stanton. SOPHO- MORES: Lester Adelman, Ivan Breetwor, Earl Bubar, Fred Gelberg, Wolfe Gilbert, Howard Given, Joseph Godowitz, Irwin Greenbaum, Nelson Gross, Alvin Grossblatt, Marvin Kalin, Jerome Karp. Al Kaufman. Ralph Kunin, Bates Metzenbaum, Bennett Sprecker, Harold Winegura. FRESHMEN: Robert Green, Martin Morhar. PLEDGES: George Ettinger, Marvin Frankenstein. Robert Kroll, Paul Simon, Robert Weil. JkM Lester Adelman Ivan Breefwor Morris Bronstein Earl Babar Alan Carp Harry Cohn Jerome Davidson George Ettinger Marvin Frankenstein Fred Gelberg Wolfe Gilbert Howard Given Joseph Godowitz Irwin Greenbaum Irwin Greenwald Alvin Grossblatt Sam Grudin Marvin Kalin Edward Karger Jerome Karp George Katz Lester Katz Al Kaufman Louis Kaufman Bradley Kendis Robert KrotI Larry Lipton Henry Marasse Bates Metzenbaum Sidney Meyer Marvin Morhar Albert Rabinowitz Danny Rabinowitz Hugh Raskoff Jay Robinson Marvin Rosenberg Robert Rosenstiel Paul Simon Harold Singer Richard Rubens Bennett Sprecker Norman Stanton Robert Weil Harold Winegura BRADLEY KENDIS. PRESIDENT Four hundred thirteen •i; ' " : T H E T A STUART RATLIFF, PRESIDENT X I SENIORS: Robert Betty, Robert Bliss, De Soto Bock. William Burke. Laurence Dwiggins. Louis Hayward. Lawrence Jones, Bernard Lamer. Stuart Ratliff. Jules Rouse, C. Allison Ryness. William Slater. |UNIORS: Robert Betty. John Caskill. Jack Gilchrist. Jess High. David MacTavish. Frank Mason, James Maurseth, Charles Melhorn, John Monroe, James Mundell, James Osgood. Richard Raven. Bruce Redmond, Arthur Rush. Meridith Shade. Clifford Steves. John Titley, Robert B. Young. SOPHO- MORES: Richard Catterlin. John Hamper. Wallace Kindel. FRESHMEN: William McKee, John Schilling. PLEDGES: Warner Browning. Leonard Campbell. Frank Dwiggins, Douglas Haig, Edwin Johnson. Daniel Mar- tin. Malcolm Mason, Donald Morden. Lawrence O ' Donnell. John Shil- ling. Robert Van Hemert. Robert W. Young. Phc: Robert Betty Robert Bliss Warner Browning Leonard Campbell Richard Catterlin Frank Dwiggins Laurence Dwiggins Jack Gilchrist Douglas Haig John Hamner Louis Hayward Jess High Lawrence Jones Wallace Kindel Bernard Lamer William McKee Frank Mason John Monroe James Mundell James Osgood Stuart Ratliff Richard Raven Bruce Redmond Arthur Rush George Ryness John Schilling Meridith Shade Clifford Steves Robert B. Young Robert W. Young i th Four hundred fourteen Z E T A P S I SENIORS: Don Brown, Frank Clark, Paul Crawley, Crossan Hays, Richard J. Norton, Robert N. Norton, Dexter Paddock, George Pfeiffer, Thomas Phair. JUNIORS: James Cooper, John Frawley, Frank Harry- man. Jack Perrin, Sherman Phinney, Stanley C. Price, William Richards. SOPHOMORES: Joe Brown, Jim Largarmocino. Robert Pellatreau, Joe Pierano, Jack Sommers. PLEDGES: Knox Bardeen, William Brandt, James Cooper, Herbert Evans, Jack Freer, William Little, Edwin Roberts, Stuart Russel. Harry Sketchly. Fred Tesche. RICHARD NORTON, PRESIDENT Knox Bardeen William Brandt Don Brown Frank Clark James Cooper Paul Crawley Herbert Evans John Frawley Jack Freer Jim Largarmocino Richard Norton Robert Norton Dexter Paddock Robert Pellatreau George Pfeitfer Thomas Phair Joe Pierano Stanley Price Edwin Roberts Stuart Russell Jack Sommers Fred Tesche Four hundred fifteen ADOHR MILK FARM ALLEN HOTEL SUPPLY CO. T. V. ALLEN-C. W. RITTER ALLISON COFFEE CO. AMBASSADOR HOTEL ASSOCIATED STUDENTS CO-OP. CAFE BARBARA ANN BAKING CO. DR. GEORGE O. BERG BILTMORE HOTEL B R U - 1 N N CALIFORNIA DAILY BRUIN CAMPBELL ' S BOOK STORE CAP AND GOWN COMPANY COAST ENVELOPE LEATHER PRODUCTS CO. COLLEGE STYLIST A !i ui iii 3 ii £ 3 •J ROBERT DALE COMPANY, INC. GENERAL OFFICE FURNITURE CO. HOLLYWOOD HOSPITAL lEFFRIES BANKPslOTE CO. PETER M A R T E L MONARCH THE M U L . B . O ' MELVENY. KADLEC H W L E T T LAUNDRY CO. SIC SHOP NORMAN TULLER MEYERS PACIFIC BINDERY POTTER ' S HARDWARE RAND, McNALLY CO. SAWYER ' S SCHOOL OF BUSINESS SEARS, ROEBUCK CO. ALBERT SHEETZ MISSION CANDY CO. TANNER MOTOR TOURS U N D E R WO D - E L L I OTT FISHER UNION OIL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA UNION TOWEL AND CASE UNIVERSITY CAMP WESTERN BADGE AND BUTTON WRIGHT McMAHON SECRETARIAL SCHOOL lAKE ZEITLIN ' . U.C.L.A.S PHENOMENAL GROWTH HAS NOT AFFECTED THE CAMPUS ALONE. A SMALL CITY — WESTWOOD VILLAGE — HAS GROWN UP WITH THE UNIVERSITY. THE •VILLAGE, " FORMERLY A PART OF THE RANCHO WHICH SECAME THE SITE OF THE LOCAL CAMPUS, HAS TURNED INTO ONE OF THE MOST BEAUTIFUL AND EXCLUSIVE BUSINESS COMMUNITIES IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. INDEX TO .f ' - N( Adohr Milk Farms 431 Allen Hotel Supply Co 427 T. V. Allen-C. W. Ritter 427 Allison Coffee Co 430 Ambassador Hotel 421 Associated Students Co-op. Cafe 434 Barbara Ann Baking Co 423 Dr. George O. Berg 430 Biltmorc Hotel 429 Bru-Inn 430 California Daily Bruin 438 Campbell ' s Book Store 425 Cap and Gown Company 433 Coast Envelope Leather Products Co 423 College Stylist 433 Robert Dale Company, Inc 423 General Office Furniture Co 433 Hollywood Hospital 431 Jeffries Banknote Co 427 Peter Kadlec 425 " J tfrl Sfc; ADVERTISERS Martel-Howlett 435 Monarch Laundry Co 431 The Music Shop 427 L. B. Norman 433 O ' Melveny, Tullcr Myers 430 Pacific Bindery 433 Potfer ' s Hardware 427 Rand. McNally Co 427 Sawyer ' s School of Business 433 Scars, Roebuck Co 425 Albert Sheetz Mission Candy Co 431 Tanner Motor Tours 431 Underwood-Elliott Fisher 433 Union Oil Company of California 427 Union Towel and Case 425 University Camp 431 Western Badge and Button 433 Wright McMahon Secretarial School 431 Jake Zeitlin 427 ' ' vj - 4 -- ' .2 ' 1 • -.4 1 2 F . ChjcI) the yhHll o Southern California Twenty -Two Acre Playground in the Heart of a Great City The ic tn ele AMBASSADOR ONE OF AMERICA ' S MOST UNIQUE AND DELIGHTFUL HOTELS! A Crystal Pool, with Cabana-studded Sun-tan Beach . . . Golf . . . Tennis . . . Badminton ... A miniature City of Smart and Fascinating Shops . . . and home of the World Famous " Cccoahat tciDe " The vacational facilities of a ' ' resort " hotel ... at the very hub of the greatest Social and Quality-merchandising area on the Pacific Coast . . . Within easy reach of Hollywood and the Beaches. Expert and sincere service . . . Garage on the grounds . . . Send for tariffs. J. E. BENTON, Vice-President and Managing Director. 3400 Wilshire Blvd. Los Angeles Four hundred twenty-one EDITION BOOK BINDING A Complete Tlani EVERYONE LIKES IT ROBERT DALE COMPANY, INC. 3035-3037 Andrita St. Los Angeles ALbany 4846 " Tour Friend and My Friend, " Mnandy. may he heard Tuesday thronoh Saturday over KHJ at 8:45-9:00 A.M. Thanks, UCLANS! It has been the pleasure of this company to manufacture the COVERS FOR THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS, with but one exception, for well over a decade. We like your book, we like your Southern Campus, we like your students, and we wish you lots of luck in this and future editions. COAST ENVELOPE AND LEATHER PRODUCTS CO. " Makers of Bill-Rile Annual Covers, Edition Covers, Fabrikoid Specialties ' ■IN OUR 22ND YEAR IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA " 220 Rose Street, Los Angeles Telephone: MUtual 9131 F«ur hundred twenty-three Four hundred twenty-four Best wishes to the Class of 1939 SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. STUDY TIME 8:00 P.M. 9:30 P.M. Peter Kad ec FURRIER 8634 Wilshire Blvd. Beverly Hills, Calif. Phone COMPLETE FUR BR. 22355 SERVICE 10:15 P.M. ??? A.M. CAMPBELLV Book Store 10918 LE CONTE AVENUE WESTWOOD VILLAGE STERILIZED LINEN SERVICE • GOWNS • UNIFORMS • TOWELS • N A P K 1 N S Complete Restaurant Service UNION TOWEL and CASE COMPANY ANgelus 0187 125 N. Mission Road Los A ngelcs Four hundred twenfy-five lis joolish lo pay loo much . . . . , . hill dantierous lo pay loo Huh ' ALLEN HOTEL SUPPLY CO., Inc. 131 N. Los Angeles St. TRinily 4691 Meat s of iitimhty Furnishvd the Co-op Fountain an hy California ' s Leading Butcher. d Gnll c o n g r a t u 1 a t i o n s to th e Class of 1 939 POTTERS HARDWARE 10935 Weyburn Avenue JEFFRIES BANKNOTE CO. Since 1894 • Printing • Engraving Lithographing SPECIALIZED PRINTING OF BOND AND STOCK CERTIFICATES 1 17 Winston Street Los Angeles Telephone TRinity 9511 T. V. Allen • C. W. Rittcr Class rings — pins — diplomas and cases Announcements and cards 2922 S. Main St., L. A. Ri. 9211 Changes Ping to Purr " Ping " is changed to " Purr " when you switch to Triton because Triton cleans out carbon as you drive. Stops carbon knocks. Saves money on carbon scrapes, oil drains, gasoline, and motor wear. Try it. UNION OIL CO. Welcome Always U.C.L.A. Bookworms y J| sD|SR Snpnrr DB I i! E ffl MtJ.fiW| § ■ » 624 S. Carondelet RARE Los Angeles BOOKS In Appreciation of Your Patronage THE MUSIC SHOP 943 estwood Blvd. .L.A. 30000 Maps Globes 1 Books Atlases 1 RAND McNALLY fir COMPANY | 125 East Sixth Street Los Angeles TUcker 5307 Four hundred twenty-seven Four hundred twenty-eight Plan Your Private Parties at the BILTMORE You are assured of sensible prices and accommo- dations that only Biltmore ' s exclusive facilities can pnn ' ide in the Beautiful BALLROOM The Colorful RENDEZVOUS • and the Dignified MUSIC ROOM • College Night JVestern America ' s Finest Hotel OFFERS FOR YOUR ENTERTAINME Every Friday in the BOWL. • The BILTMORE BOWL Scene of Glamoroits Motion Picture Events Society ' s Smart Parties and the Bruins ' Play Spot. Aftendents park and return your car without- charge • Dining and Dancing To Two FAMOUS ORCHESTRAS Two Talented FLOOR SHOWS BIlTmORE LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Four hundred twenty-nine FRIENDS OF THE UNIVERSITY Allison Coffee Company The Bru-Inn The Music Shop O ' Melveny, Tuller Myers Dr. George O, Berg Pacific Library Binding Co. Four hundred thirty ARE YOU A VICTIM OF CD.? If the dawn finds your energy ebbing from an all night cramming session, here ' s a remedy. A tall glass of delici- ous Adohr Golden Guernsey milk may give you the extra bit of energy that will carry you over the top. Crammer ' s Droop JDOm. MILK FARMS A SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA INSTITUTION SIGHTSEEING See the Scenic Wonderland of California De Luxe, Streamlined Parlor Cars Luxurious Limousines with Liveried Chauffeurs 5-Passenger ECONOMY Cars at 15c per Mile Up-to-date U-DRIVE Cars Economical, Dependable, and Distinctive transportation available for all occasions at any time of day and night. Phone: MUtual3111 TANNER — CRAY LINE MOTOR TOURS and TANNER MOTOR LIVERY Main offices: 320 S. Beaudry Ave., Los Angeles Beverly Hills Office — OX 3111 — Beverly Hills Hotel Hollywood Office — CL 311 1-5639 — Sunset Boulevard BRANCHES THROUGHOUT SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA PRESBYTERIAN HOSPITAL — OLMSTED MEMORIAL Lessee HOLLYWOOD HOSPITAL X-Ray Physio-Therapy Departments newly equipped Approved by American College of Surgeons Paul C. Elliott, Exec. Secy. Administrator 1322 No. Vermont Ave OLympia 1151 MONARCH LAUNDRY COMPANY, Inc. 3612 Crenshaw Boulevard Lcs Angeles PArkway9I18 Secretarial Training for University Women • One or more years of successful Uni- versity training required for entrance. • Individual advancement with recogni- tion given to previous achievement. • Only applicants whom we believe we can place are chosen for registration. We have succeeded in placing all graduates. • Our active placement service is with- out charge to our graduates and employ- ers. REGISTRATION LIMITED TO ONE HUNDRED STUDENTS Wright MacMahon Secretarial School TENTH YEAR Beverly Hills, California ?53S Brighton Way CR. 56173 Remember UNIVERSITY CAMP CANDY, ICE CREAM LUNCH. DINNER 1 ALBERT SH EETZ 1 WESTWOOD 937 Westwood Blvd. Four bundled thirty-one Taking U.C.L.A., California, and America by storm, the Grade A Pension Plan concocted by those maniac seniors. Bob Schiller and Bill Brown, provided this campus with its biggest publicity stunt since Ted Key was discov- ered to be a Cloistered Panhand- ler. The Plan, which aimed at satirizing the Ham ' n Eggs Pen- sion, provided for " Fifty dollars every Friday for folks under fifty. " Instead of state warrants the boys advocated the circula- tion of legal tender milkbottle tops. Every time one changed hands the receiver paid a penny and punched a hole in the top. Since there was capacity for but 100 punches, after the top circu- lated 100 times it would be self- liquidating — having done away with itself. Impressed with its " econo- mic soundness " were Paramount News, United Press, March of Time, Wirephoto, Associated Press, Readers ' Digest, etc., who beat a hasty path to the Bruin office to get the lowdown on this revolting (is that the word?) plan, and explain it to the outside world. Much in evidence during the weeks that the Daily Bruin " sold out " to the Caviar and Champaigners, were milk bottle tops worn in the lapels of sympa- thizers, emblematic of member- ship in the move to " save Califor- nia, " which (the authors modest- ly admit) it did. Sale of the milk bottle tops aroused a bit of crit- icism until the altruism of the authors was pointed out: Califor- nia was saved and Schiller ' s fath- er, ' 42, was enabled to start his education. Four hundred thirty-two n A 11 I L II College Graduates with Business Training. Sawyer ' s free placement services report that there are always excellent jobs with high beginning salaries open to properly-trained college graduates. A thorough course of study in all commercial subjects vastly increases your earning capacity. Enroll NOW at Sawyer School of Business for the special course we offer college graduates. Small classes under University-trained instructors. Both day and night school. A Sawyer School at the U.C.L.A. gates . . . and one downtown and in Pasadena. ASK FOR FREE CATALOG snujveR SCHOOL of BUSINESS 941 Westwood Blvd.. Westwood Village. WLA 31185 Also Los Angeles Pasadena CELLULOID BUTTONS PREMIUM RIBBONS TROPHY CUPS BAiXES AND MEDALS ATHLETIC FIGURES WESTERN BADGE AN D BUTTON | COMPANY 1109 West Seventh Street Los Angeles. California Michigan 9336 Bon}{s and Periodical.s to be Bound I or re-bound ) b_v PACIFIC LIBRARY BINDING CO. 770 E. Washington Blvd. Los Angeles. Calif. Ethel Ro imd COLLEGE STYLIST 93 J Westwood Blvd. Westwood Village West Los Angeles 37085 Underwood Portable Typewriters The swift, willing keys of the UNDERWOOD PORTABLE make all your writing easier, neater, faster. There ' s an authorized UHDERWOOD DEAL- ER J7i vour community. UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER COMPANY Academic Caps, Gowns, and Hoods Rentals and Sales for Colleges and Universities CAP AND GOWN COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA 1035 Santec Street PRospect 0131 Los Angeles California B. L. Britton A. L. Segal GENERAL OFFICE FURNITURE COMPANY Office and School Furniture 1049 S. Los Angeles St. PR. 5123 LEONARD B. NORMAN WESTWOOD ' S AUTHORIZED FORD DEALER SALES SERVICE MERCURY LINCOLN ZEPHYR WLA 31 1 16 OX 0208 1099 Caylcy Ave. Westwood Village Four hundred thirty-three Four hundred thirty-four It is with Pleasure we extend to the Senior Class and the Associated Stu- dents, Congratulations. As official Photographers, we have enjoyed serving you and are sorry to see you go. May we extend our best wishes for your future success. MARTEL-HOWLETT STUDIOS 3227 West Sixth Street Los Angeles, CALIFORNIA. DR. 2234 Four hundred thirty-five EDITORIAL Contrary to past years, the noise and confusion has not died down nor has the office taken on any death-like si- lence. As a nnatter of fact, everything has gone on as before except for the realization that the book is finished. Finals are on tap, parties are in the air, and the staff even con- tinues to play games in its own child-like way. However, regardless of what they do, the staff of the 1939 Southern Campus can ' t be beat (not even in jacks) . Each and every one of you, from Mimi on down to the greenest freshman, has certainly done his part and words can ' t express how grateful I am and how vital you were in the production of the book. In retrospect of all the fun and work we ' ve had may I express my gratitude to those who were the most in- strumental in our work. As associate Editor, Mimi Koum- rian, delved into the dim dark past and wrote all of the run- ning copy; for this she should feel 24 years old even if she isn ' t. Holmes " Scout " Coates led a strained life in the posi- tion of Art Editor and all the layouts, color, heads, and drawings certainly are to his credit. Pictures make the book and I can proudly say that we have good pictures, thanks to our ace camera man. Bill Johnke. Bill labored hard and long over every picture and he did a remarkable job. Junior Editors, Frank Simons and Breta Nissen handled all of the engraving and copy and they managed to weather the storm well enough to tackle the jobs of Editor and Associate for 1940. Thanks and the best of luck to both of you. Chief paste sticker-uppers were Eleanor Argula and Steve Melnyk who had the official titles of photo mounters. As this point should be mentioned the " Man of 1,000 jobs " S. Leonard Davidson. Red did a fine job in handling the organization sections with the aid of Photo-librarian Barbara Bettin who labored many long nights over the detail picture work. The four sections of the book were handled very efficient- ly. Class was under the supervision of jimmy " Dimples " Os- good; Campus came through with jean " Sigma Pi " Traughber ' s work; Sports (note: not field) proved to be the worry and almost the death of Dudley Swinburne; and So- cial was managed by C laire Hanson. In addition, a special word must be said for the work of Betty Beal, Beth Anne Stevens, Hanford Files, Mary Frances Rickershauser (that name!), Dorothea Thompson, Dee Fisher, Herb Dallinger, and Hap Fraser. Of course, Alice " Tillie " Tilden can ' t be forgotten as she is really our guiding light. Although the staff does the planning, the real work is done by the photographer, printer, engraver, etc. To Waldo Edmunds, Art Preter, and Everett Judson of Mission En- graving; johnny Jackson, Johnny Morley, and J. C. Jessup of Carl A. Bundy Quill Press; Joseph Fleischer, Michele Palomba, Frances Finch, and June Hagerman of Martel- Howlett Studio; and Bert Ferguson and John Hampton of Coast Envelope and Leather Products Co., may I express my most profound thanks. Again to the staff may I say that you ' ve all been swell and that the fun and pleasure I ' ve had working with you is something I will never forget. Thanks, BOB ROBERT LANDIS Editor P. HOLMES COATES Art Editor MIMI KOUMRIAN Associate Editor WILLIAM lOHNKE Photographer FRANK SIMONS Junior Editor BRETA NISSEN Junior Editor JAMES OSGOOD Class Editor JEAN TRAUCHBER Campus Editor DUDLEY SWINBURNE Field Editor CLAIRE HANSON Social Editor ACADEMIC STAFF James Osgood editor Betty Jane Beal associate Beth Anne Stevens assistant Marjorie Craig assistant Charles Melhorn assistant Priscilla Bradburn assistant Isabel Luce assistant Peggy Maltby assistant Mildred Partridge assistant ACTIVITY STAFF Jean Traughber editor Christine Strain associate Margaret Frank assistant Billie Thomas assistant Stan Long assistant Pege Betty assistant Frances Koch assistant Betty Carlyle assistant Bruce Cassiday assistant Seymour Knc3 assistant Jean Magee assistant SPORTS STAFF Dudley Swinburne editor Glenn Shahan associate Hanford Files assistant Bob Hanna assistant Douglas Haig assistant Robert Ortwin assistant John Kulli assistant Gene Jacobson assistant Cliff Steeves assistant Bonney Ellen Clough .... assistant George Hesdorfer assistant SOCIAL STAFF Claire Hanson editor Mary Rickershauser . . . associate Barbara Jean Craig assistant Georgine LaMontagne . . . assistant Sharon Leibert assistant Betty Jane Beal assistant ORGANIZATION STAFF S. Leonard Davidson editor Barbara Bettin associate Dorothea Thompson .... assistant Cordelia Earle assistant Albert Paquin assistant Patricia Ackerman assistant Bonnie Mitchell assistant Barbara Bohlken assistant Kay Clements assistant Frances Wiggins assistant Rhea Wilkinson assistant Eileen Ackerman assistant Betty Jane Beal assistant Virginia Bulpitt assistant Margaret Bussert assistant Bobbie Jean Byers assistant Helen Clark assistant Barbara Coye assistant Dorothy Fuller assistant Carmen Graham assistant Gerrie Griffith assistant Mary Hill assistant Dorothy Kawalski assistant Georgine LaMontagne . . assistant Janice Lipking assistant Joan McCandless assistant Joanne Ratliff assistant Ellen Rogers assistant Mary Rickershauser . . . .assistant Jean Sleight assistant Margaret Stanley assistant Alma Stewart assistant Marrcele VonDeitz assistant PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF William Johnke supervisor DeForest Fisher associate Sam Kiguchi assistant Robert Patterson assistant Frank Lindhoim assistant Herb Dallinger . assistant Carlos Elmer assistant Dorothea Thompson .... assistant Robert Landis assistant S. LEONARD DAVIDSON Organization Editor ART STAFF Holmes Coates art editor Marian Cameron assistant Marion Just assistant Betty Scott assistant Jean Daniels assistant Hap Fraser assistant Jack Mahon assistant Alice Hobson assistant PHOTOMOUNTING STAFF Eleanor Argula supervisor Stephen Melnyk supervisor Robin Lyford assistant INDEX STAFF S. Leonard Davidson . . . supervisor Barbara Bettin associate Patricia Ackerman assistant Pege Betty assistant Mimi Koumrian assistant Bobbie Mitchell assistant Breta Nissen assistant James Osgood assistant Albert Paquin assistant Frank Simons assistant Dorothea Thompson .... assistant Robert Landis assistant Frances Wiggins assistant Richard Burns assistant Harold Hirshon assistant Beth Anne Stevens assistant Four hundred thirty-six I must say that at this time I feel very little like writing a swan-song. The staff is still here, working — a pack of sad- eyed slaves, hoping to get the job done in time to study a few hours for finals. This is the kind of loyalty and sup- port that has characterized the whole year and I don ' t have to tell the staff how much I needed it. The position of Associate Manager was very ably filled by " Smokey Otis " who rendered indispensable service in ar- ranging meetings and banquets and caring for public rela- tions in general. Mary Lee McClellan, Sales Manager, held down the " hot- spot " of the staff. How well she did it is attested by the fact that she has literally been stolen by the A.W.S. to act as their president. Her cheerfulness and efficiency won her the immediate respect and cooperation of the entire sales staff. This was a branch of the business which had the male element of the staff baffled and was the topic of many awed and whispered conferences at the beginning of the year. The way Mac took it over was a great source of real comfort to the home office. Organizations were whipped up fast, and I do mean in a hurry by one Robert Meldrum, Organizations Manager, who had ' em wriggling on the dotted line before we could say " Kerckhoff Hall. " He a nd his number one assistant, the MANAGERIAL charming Miss Carmen Graham, spent rapturous hours sending out bills. Bob is clever that way, majors in account- ing. His systematic records and reports were the chief so- lace of the management when everything else looked too black to bear. Tom Freear, soft-spoken man of granite, turned an adamantine ear to the protests of advertising prospects and thus performed his duty as Ad Manager. He was assisted at the beginning of the campaign by " The Masked Marvel " who was selling our advertising space like hot-cakes but couldn ' t be identified or located. It turned out to be Nor- man Watkins who worked for us all along but just couldn ' t wait to get going. To the outside world the Southern Campus was Betty Bonestell who, as Office Manager, held down the outside desk. Betty handled complaints, transactions, bookkeep- ing, and correspondence. Her spare time was her own. Thanks and goodbye to all of you. Lots of luck to Tom and Bob with the 1940 book. LISTON LISTON COMER Manager TOM FREEAR Advertising Manager MARTHA OTIS Associate Manager ROBERT MELDRUM Organization Manager MARY LEE McCLELLAN Sales Manager BETTY LOU BONESTELL Office Manager S. LEONARD DAVIDSON Senior Reservation Manager ADVERTISING STAFF Tom Freear manager Bob Meldrum assistant Norman Watkins assistant Mary Jo Funk assistant Bill McKinley assistant Frank Dana assistant Leslie Ann Martin assistant Seymour Drovis assistant SENIOR RESERVATIONS STAFF Leonard Davidson manager Alva Lloyd assistant Betty Garrison assistant Kitty Cooley assistant lane Singlcterry assistant Elaine Dauphine assistant Helen Clark assistant Eunice Brockway assistant Marjorie Cooper assistant Dorothy Keating assistant Rose Kennedy assistant Margot Mitchell assistant Kassy Priestcr assistant Phyllis Borch arding assistant Jean King assistant Pat Shannon assistant Ruth Cook assistant Peggy Sccor assistant Janice Froiseth assistant Mary Moore assistant Mary Tullcr assistant Margaret Stanley assistant Ethel Dolph assistant Florence Mickey assistant Mae Nye assistant Olive Zanella assistant Marjorie Vaughan assistant Dorothy Hill assistant Dorothy Kawalski assistant Ruth Nelson assistant Vivian D ' Auria assistant Eleanor Flynn assistant Mary Rickcrshauser . . . assistant Donna Jean Barnett .... assistant Beverly Bennet assistant Babs Coye assistant SALES STAFF Mary Lee McClellan .... manager Barbara Black assistant Mary Anne Allen assistant Dorothy Allison assistant Bettina Ball assistant Dorothy Barnett assistant Betty Bonestell assistant Phyllis Borcherding assistant Beverly Bennett assistant Barbara Bettin assistant Priscilla Bradburn assistant Margaret Chisholm assistant Ruth Cook assistant Helen Clark assistant Kitty Cooley assistant Marjorie Cooper assistant Dorothy Cone assistant Babs Coye assistant Rosemary Cross assistant Ethel Dolph assistant Elaine Dauphine assistant Pat Elam assistant Dorothy Dowalski assistant Mary Moore assistant Louise Forve assistant Harriet Freudenbery .... assistant Patricia Freiday assistant Gerry Forney assistant Mary Jo Funk assistant Virginia Flintjer assistant Eleanor Flynn assistant Rovena Furnivall assistant Doris Coddard assistant Elizabeth Garrison assistant Vivian Harth assistant Dorothy Hill assistant Mildred Hitchcock assistant Eleanor Hanna assistant June Jellinick assistant Priscilla Jepson assistant Mildred Keltx assistant Dorothy Keating assistant Dorothy Klimmer assistant Jean Launer assistant Bob Landis assistant Georgine LaMontagne . . assistant Virginia Lee assistant Alva Lloyd assistant Isabel Lournsbery assistant Jo Ann McCandless . . . assistant Marcella McCorry assistant Alma Manf iedi assistant Leslie Ann Martin assistant Margot Mitchell assistant Breta Nissen assistant Jimmy Osgood assistant Betty Jean Peck assistant Pearlita Penberthy assistant Rosemary Pennington . . .assistant Harriet Phillips assistant Pat Paddock assistant Katherine Priester assistant Connie Purkiss assistant Mary Rickershauser . . . .assistant Maries Roberts assistant Jean Roddy assistant Josephine Renzi assistant Bertha Schneider assistant Peggy Secor assistant Lisa Chamberlain assistant Jane Singletary assistant Margaret Stanley assistant Betty Stark assistant Dorothy Stewart assistant Martha Lou Stibolt assistant Phyllis Summers assistant Marcella Sutton assistant Betty Lou Thompson . assistant Jane Thornburgh assistant Four hundred thirty-seven Four hundred thirty-eight I N □ E X A Aarens, Sheldon 404 Abell, Rosalie 352 Abernathy, Rodney 392 Ackerman, Eileen . . . .44, 353 Ackerman, Lennis 390 Ackerman, William C. 94, 288 Adams, Annette 361 Adams, Charles . . . .402, 41 1 Adams, Joseph 44, 404 Adams, Margaret 365 Adams, Merrill 399 Adelman, Arnold 200 Adclman, Lester 413 ADMINISTRATION ' ' 17 ACATHAI 162 Aggen, Al 44, 407 Ahern, Rita 348, 374 Aitchison, Isabel 45 Alberts, William 394 Albright, Robert 406 Albright, Wilson 392 Ali, Sadiq 45 Alexander, Jean 358 Alexander, Robert L 395 Allebrand, Eleanor 351 Allen, Barbara 370 Allen, Betty J [[ _ 45 Allen, Evelyn ' 191 Allen, Frances 45 350 Allen, H rry 45 ' ] 95 Allen, Leri y W ' . 28 Allen, Mary Anne . . . . I75 Allen, Peggy qq Allmgton, Walter 390 Alpert, David [ 45 ALPHA CHI ALPHA 164 ALPHA CHI DELTA 165 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 350 ALPHA CHI SIGMA 166 ALPHA DELTA PI 354 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA . . I 67 ALPHA DELTA THETA . .356 ALPHA EPSILON PHI . . ,352 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA .353 ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA. 392 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 168 ALPHA OF ARETA 169 ALPHA OMICRON PI ...355 ALPHA PHI 351 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 163 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA . . I 70 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 390 ALPHA TAU OMEGA . . . 389 ALPHA XI DELTA 358 Alshuler. Robert 403 Althouse, Jane 349, 350 Amiand, Dorothy ...360, 375 Ammann, Frederick 44 Anderson, Robert 392 Anderson, Clara M. ..44, 190 Anderson, David R. . .44, 394 Anderson, Fordon M 44 Anderson, Helen jane. 45, 369 Anderson, Jack E 395 Anderson. John 398 Anderson, La Verne 361 Anderson, Leila 169 Anderson, Lloyd 45 Anderson, Lucille 172 Anderson, Mary 382 Anderson, Philip 394 Anderson, Robert 397 Anderson, Roberta 374 Anderson, Ruth 175 Anderson, Trent. .45, 194,402 Angcrmeyer, Elfrieda ....182 Antonacci, Camela 45 Applefield, Bernard 404 Applegate, Rodger 405 Appleton, Eldridge ..45, 202, 388, 390 AREME 172 Argabrite, Dorothy 353 Argula, Eleanor .... 1 26, 164 Arms, Meri 366 Armstron, Marcella 45 Arndt, Patricia 170 380 Arms, Phil ' .166 Arnold, Louis H 44, 407 Arp, Albert .406 Arthur, Alma 359 Ascheim, Blossom 382 Ashfon, George F 44 Asplund, Virginia 203 Astle, Bertha D 44 Atkinson, Ann 365 Atkinson, Byron .... 185, 194 Auerbach, Gene .404 Avery, Roy 4O8 Axelrad, Howard ....44. 410 Axelson, Anna ' . 45 Aye, John R 45. ] 35 B Babcock, Virginia ... 195, 269 Baber, Mary Helen .366 Backus, Mary 350 Baggot, Tom G . 395 Baggs, Chester 45 Bagnell, Ann 45. 352 Baida, John 229 Bailey, Donald 168 Bailey, Richard 399 Bailey, Robert 45 Bailey, Wooten 411 Bain, Naomi 45 Baker, Albin P ' . " ' 44 Bakker, Gerhard ' 44 BALL AND CHAIN . ' . ' . ' . ' .]!] Ball, Everett . . . .44, 195, 408 Ball, Jocelyn ' . 355 Ball, John 44. 173, ' 195 Ballantyne, Armand 398 Ballsun, Zan 412 Balzer, Catherine. 45, 170, 187 Banker, Bob 195 Bankson. Rose Ann 45 BANNISTER HALL .. ' ;;; 376 Banzhoff, Martha Jane, 45, 364 Barber, June 370 Bardeen, Burton 393 Bardeen, Knox 415 Bardwell, Peggy Lou . 198, 362 Barksdale, Charles 411 Barman, Kay I93. 370 Barnard, Robert .408 Barnes, Elton 163 Barnes, Martha Jane 362 Barnett, Donna 365 Barnett, Virginia 366 Baron, Henry 40 1 Barr, Helen Louise . . .45, 175 Barry, Janet ' . 373 Barsky, Bob 132, 404 Bartlett, Betty Lou ' 368 Bartlett, Bob 290 Bartlett, Elizabeth [ 45 Bartlett, Jean 45, 360 Bartlett, Katheryn . . .46, ' 179 383 Barto. Bessie 360 Bartron, Nancy 35 1 BASEBALL 253 BASKETBALL 241 BASKETBALL, 145 POUND 314 Basset, Barbara 370 Bates, Texanna 350 Baucom, Harriet 46, 379 Beach, Margaret 354 Beal, Betty .... 126, 164, 361 Beal, Frances 175 Beale, Bonnie Jean. 46, 47, 196 Beattie, Betty Jane 380 Beaver, Doris 369 Becker, Virginia 353 Beckett, Jim 399 Beckett, Virginia 355 Beckler, Marie 361 Beecrof t, Eric C 1 56 Belden, Barbara ....181, 361 Belden, Dorothy Lee . . . . ' .361 Belden, Frances 47 181 348, 365 Bell, Ethelin 198, 361 Bell, Jane 47, 176 370 Bell, Ted 256 Bellerue, Mary .195,201,362 Bellinger, Jean 350 Bellinger, Marjorie 47 Bemis, Frederick .... 163, 395 Benedict, Ellen .203 Bengston, Bert 47 Benkesser, Constance ... 1 80 375, 378 Bennet, Margrate . . , . 46, 383 Bennett, Ben 47, ' 168 Bennett, Doloros ' . 380 Bennett, Margaret 363 Benton, Don 399 Berger, Frances 46, 175 Berglind, Jean .377 Berkowitz, Marvin 404 Berliner, Marion 367 Berman, Paula 135. 367 Bernard, Alice 366 Bernhard, Margaret ..46, 175 Berlander, Peggy 355 Bernstein, Sidney 404 Beswick, Marvin . 355 BETA THETA PI ' 395 Bettin, Barbara 1 26 Betty, Pege ... 1 32, 164, 195, 198, 380 Betty, Robert 41 4 Beutgen, Jane 46 Beyer, Peggy 350 Bickford, Helen 169 Bigler, Lee 412 Billings, Roy 407 Billingsley, Betty ... 1 98, 362 Binder, Rudy 1 94. 408 Birdwell, Wheeler .168 Bittinger, Betty .... 198, 364 Bixler, Eloise . . .47, 375 377 Black, Clela ' . 47 Black, Luana 47. 369 Black, Virginia 181, 366 Plaikie, Jack 278, 407 Blair, Cecelia 360 Blair, Romona 177 Blake, Joe Evans 391 Blanche, Roger 408 Blass, Eleanor 367 Blass, Mildred 367 Blau, William 47 Blee, Fay ' 36I Blender, Alvin 47 Blenkiron, Mary 365 Bliss, George . . 108, 202, 278. 412 Bliss, Robert L 46. 167, 168, 414 Bliss, Ruth 360 Bliss, Willis 46 412 BLUE C ' .173 Bluemle, Evelyn 371 Blum, Marion 368 BOARD OF REGENTS ... 19 Bobb, Bernard E 46 Bodine, Dorothy 46 Bodinus, Richard 400 Bohlken, Barbara ... .47, 360 Bohn, Eleanor .170 Bohn, John 394 Bohning, Muriel 371 Bonapart, Valerie . . . 195, 352 Bond, Betty ... .47, 199 ' 378 Bonestell, Betty Lou . 129, 364 Bonner, Dorothy 47, ' 363 Bonoff, Chester .410 Borchert, Dorothy ...47, 380 Borchard, E. Anne .372 Boswell, Allison ...108, 363, 82 Boswell, Ruth 36O Botkin, Betty 350 Bovyer, Patricia .47, 180, 187 Bowen, Charles 41 1 Bowen, Nelda 371 Bowers, Richard 403 Bowhay, Jane 35 ] Bowler, Virginia 47 Bowman, Kenneth ... 46 BOXING 303 Boyd, Betty 380 Boydstun, Nelbeth ..46, 186, 380 Boykin, Betty Lee . . 172, 193 195, 369 Bozung, Jack ..46, 174, 194, 202, 388, 397 Bradburn, Priscilla 365 Bradbury, Jean 35] Bradfield, William 391 Brainard, Marshall . . .46, 399 Braithwaite, Charles . . . . ' .396 Brandt, William 41 5 Brass, Franklin 404 Brassell, Cay 47 Braun, Everett 47 Brazelton, Gwendolyn ...359 Brede, Imogene 350 Breetwor, Ivan 4) 3 Breninger, Jean 368 Brenner, Geraldine 352 Bretzfelder, Ruth 367 Brewer, Betty 353 Brewster, Esther 169 Briggs, Deane 409 Briggs, William 47 Brin, Doris 47, 352 Brinninger, Ann 369 Briskin, Bertram 404 Broadwell, Brewster .232,398 Brocksieper, Elsie 350 Brockway, Eunice 353 Brody, Marvin ) 58 Bronstein, Morris 413 Brooks, Bradford ... .47, 412 Brotsky, Allan ' . 48 Broudy, Beverly 352 Brower, Dorothy 370 Brown, Beverly 193 Brown, Ben 407 Brown. Claralee 353 Brown, Coralie 350 Brown, Don ... .48. 90. 173. 194. 197, 248. 415 Brown, Elizabeth ... 198. 360 Four hundred thirty-nine Brown, Elouise 360 Brown, Helen 172, 192 Brown, Joe 229 Brown, Miriam 1 69 Brown, Marirma 358 Brown, Virginia 169 Brown, William .48, 130, 409 Browne, Earl 1 83 Browning, Raynice 371 Browning, Warner 414 Brownson, Norene ..198, 359 Broyles, Anna 49 Broyles, Arnold 270 Brubaker, Grace 1 86 Bruce, Julia 49, 372 Bounner, Elizabeth 249 Bruce, Julie 1 82 Brunnenkant, Dickson ...406 Brunner, Elizabeth 190 Bubar, Earl 413 Buck, Marjorie 49, 359 Buckner, Barbara 353 Buckner, Nina 353 Buff, Barbara 370 Bullard, Beth 49, 186 Bulpit, Betty 362 Bulpit, Virginia 362 Bunker, Bob 174 Bunker, Laree 359 Bunts, Dolores 368 Burcham, David 196 Burcham, Hugh 49 Burk, Bob 397 Burnette, Robert 408 Burnham, Robert 48 Burns, Alice 370 Burns, Betsy 371 Burns, John 391 Burris, Luis 402 Burroughs, Tom 48 Burrows, Florence 48 Burton, Elizabeth ... .48, 380 Bush, George 396 Bush, Marian 360 Bussert, Margaret 362 Butler, Josephine 355 Butler, Vivian 49 Butterfield, Ralph 269 Butts, Elayne 1 86 Byers, Roberta Jean 353 Byham, Jane 49 Bystrom, Shirley 372 Cable, D. Kingston 398 Cady, Eva 49, 382 Cady, Lois 382 Cain, Jack 3,98 Calderwood, Martha 49 Calkins, Robert 244, 407 Callihan, Jane 369 Callister, Talbot 412 Calvin, Nancy 369 Cameron, Marion 371 Camp, Reynolds 412 Campbell, Dan 402 Campbell, Eleanor 368 Campbell, Leonard 414 Campbell, Margaret 353 Canaday, John 39 Canavan, Ed 403 Cantrell, Larry 49 Carey, Charles 49, 398 Carey, Gordon 48, 398 Carey, Jean Marion 380 Caridis, Winifred ... 1 65, 371 Carlin, Fred 268 Carlin, Margaret 383 Carlin, Naomi 383 Carlisle, Betty Ann 352 Carlson, Arthur W. . .48, 401 Carlson, James 48 Carlson, Jane 48, 178, 189, 195, 207 Carmack, George ... 1 74, 202 408 Carman, Don 403 Carney, Lawrence ..168, 394 Carp, Allen 413 Carpenter, Bruce 411 Carpenter, Ruth 361 Carrigan, Virginia 364 Carrol, Frank . . 1 74, 233, 405 Carter, Everett 49, 131 Carter, Francis 1 69 Carter, Jane 49, 351 Carter, John . . .49, 173. 255, 261, 400 Cartwright, Marcia 350 Cascales, Charles 220 Case, Jack 49, 409 Casebeer, Dorothy 182 Casselli, George 49 Cassidy, Bruce . . 1 32, 200, 41 2 Caster, John 405 Castruccio, James . . . .49, 396 Catlin, Wendell 48, 173, 277, 279, 388, 412 Catlind, Mary Alice 373 Catterlin, Richard . . .200, 414 Cavalier, Margery ....43, 48, 104, 363 Cavanaugh, Patricia 180. 187, 370 Cave, Mary 376 Cavett, Virginia 353 Caward, Mary 361, 382 Cerra, Stanley 407 Chamberlain, Elizabeth ...364 Chamness, Spence 411 Champney, Virginia 165 Chandler, William H 22 Chapman, Daniel 389 Chapman, Doris 48 Chapman, John 390 Chapman, Laura ....181, 370 Charles, Milton 48 Charlton, Cae 354 Chase, Mary Elizabeth ... 191 Chase, Virginia 49, 361 Chavez, Ansula 193 Cheeseman. Margaret . . . 349, 361 Cherry, Dorothy 49, 363 Chevalier, Eleanor 49 CHI ALPHA DELTA ....357 CHI DELTA PHI 176 Chidester. Barbara ..170, 380 Childers, Howard 397 CHI OMEGA 360 CHI PHI 391 Chisholm, Margaret .165.371 Christian. Ruby 49 Christianson, John 395 Chow, Betty 49 Churchill, Toni 366 CIRCLE C 174 Circle, Leona 49, 187 Cirino, Angelina 50 Clapper, Virginia ...186, 371 Clark, Barbara 50. 351 Clark. Elizabeth Jane. .50, 364 Clark, Frank 415 Clark, Helen 350 Clark, Lois 175, 180 Clark. Mary Elizabeth ...380 Clark. Milton 51 Clark. Orville 395 Clark. Richard 174 Clark. Victor 51 Clarke. Peggy 192. 360 Clayne, Harold 213. 405 CLASSES 37 Clayson. Elizabeth 172 Clayson. Nancy 172 Clayton. Geraldine 1 65 Clayville. Martha 372 Clegg. Doris 354 Clements. Edward ...51. 188. 189 Clements, Kay 360 Cletro, Mary Lou 363 Clifford, Ernest 51 Clifford, Elizabeth 351 Clifford. Joseph 401 Cline. Marion 399 Cloer. Loraine 373 Clough. Bonnie Ellen . . . .366 Clough. Gordon 51. 395 Clover, Mary Louise 354 Coates, Holmes .... 124, 180, 391 Cobb. Mary 51. 366 Cocke, Margaret 378 Cocken, Helen 50, 366 Cochrane. Keith 394 Codd. Kathlyn 350 Cohen, Florence 367 Cohen, Laura 50 Cohen, Milton 132, 257 Cohen, Paula 50, 352 Cohn, Harry 413 Cohn, Herbert 404 Cohn, Mary 50 Cohn, Seymore 50 Cole. Elaine 354 Cole. John 403 Cole. Mary 51. 175, 193 Coleman, Clyde F 51 Coleman, Jack 409 Coleman, William 51 Colgan, Doris 361 Collis, Dorothy 175 Comer, Liston 51 , 1 28 Conant, Bierce 41 1 Conger, Bill 262 Conley, Jane 364 Connell, Phyllis 51, 362 Conner, Barbara 51, 370 Conroy, Eleanor 177 Cooke. Esther 374 Cooke. Pauline 374 Cooley. Kitty 198, 382 Coon. Dorothy 367 Cooper. Dorothy 50 Cooper. Harriet .... 178, 380 Cooper, Helen H 50 Cooper, James 415 Cooper, Jane 366 Cope, Eleanor 359 Copeiand, Virginia Lee . . .368 Corbett. Margaret 172 Corbett. William 397 Corbin, Beryl 358 Corcoran. Frances . . .375, 380 Corey, Donald 406 Cornwell, Margaret 372 Cornwell, Neil 50 Cornwell, Wilma 50, 359 Correll, Amy 51 Corrick, Betty 116. 363 Corrigan. Margaret 351 Corum. Margaret 373 Corwin. Glenn 1 66 Coseboom. Elizabeth 175 Coston. Harriet 358 Coston. William .... 183. 394 Coursen, Sylvia 51 Couturier, Barbara 354 Covert. Joan 351 Cowan. Elaine 352 Cowan. Violet 367 Cowan. Warren 410 Cowles. Jane 51 . 366 Cox, Claire 198, 371 Cox, Ellis 394 Cox, George 26 Cox, William 401 Coye. Barbara 355 Coye, Robert 412 Cozens. Frederick 33 Cozens. Fred 1 84. 403 Craddock. Sheldon 403 Craig. Micki 354 Craig, Van 51. 103, 202, 399 Crall. Carter . . .51, 173, 194, ■ 256, 405 Crandall, Francis 401 Crane, Martha Jean . .51. 172. 187, 348, 364 Cranfield, Susan . . . .365, 382 Crawford, Betty 113, 198, 353 Crawford, Dorothy 50 Crawford, Margaret . .50, 190, Crawley, Paul 415 Creasey, Cyrus 50, 196 Credelle, Betty 373 Cress, Robert 233 CREW 265 Crickard, Bill 407 CRICKET 305 Crispin, Elizabeth 363 CROSS COUNTRY 312 Cross. Ellen 50 Crouch. Jack 51. 40 Crum. Evelyn C 51 Culbert. Phillis 51. 199. 375. 383 Culver. J. Howard 395 Cummings. Margaret. 349. 368 Cummings. Patricia ..51. 172. 349. 354, 377 Cumnock, Davina 51 Curran, James . .51, 171, 406 Curran, Kathleen 361 Currer, Helen 362 Currer, Katherine 362 Curtis. Betty Jane . .349. 369 Curtis. Constance 350 Curtis, Margaret 353 Curtiss, Jean 363 Cutler, Sarah 52 Dahlquist, Eleanor ...52. 165 Dales. Janice 52. 377 Dalrymple. Patty ...351, 377 Dalton, Dottie 364 Dalton, Ralph 390 Dana, Franklin 393 Darling, Louis ' 32 Darnell, Beatri _e 353 Darsie, Marvin L 22 D ' Auria, Vivian 358 Daves, Margaret 360 Davey, Roger 392 Davidson, Dorie 53, 187 Davidson. Jerome 413 Davidson, S. Leonard 52, 126. 171, 173 Davies, Millie 354 Davis, Alma 53 Davis, Beatrice 367 Davis, Isabel 53 Davis, Marcelline 372 Davis, Marion 52 Davis, Nadine 379 Davis, Phillip 38 Davis. Virginia 365. 377 Dawson. Howard . . . .52. 173. 388. 411 Dayton. Rhodes 1 66 Daywalt. William 1 80 Dean. Howard 52 Deane. Martha B 30 Dearden, Richard 405 De Carmo, Jeanne . . 1 30, 1 64, 197, 362 Delaney, Mary 198, 366 Delaney, Norman 52 Delaney, William ...53, 171, 173, 197, 388. 400 De Lespinasse. Beth . .67. 368 Four hundred forty DELTA CHI 396 DELTA DELTA DELTA ... 362 DELTA EPSILON 180 DELTA GAMMA 363 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON. .393 DELTA PHI UPSILON . . .178 DELTA SIGMA PHI 394 DELTA TAU DELTA 398 DELTA UPSILON 397 DELTA ZETA 359 De Luce, Roberta 53 Denbigh, Kathleen 371 Dennis, Katherine 365 Denslow, Patricia . . . .53, 354 Dent, )ohn 389 Denton, Loree 170, 380 Des Brisay, Gertrude 53 De Serpa, Betty 360 Deshon, Robert 388, 406 Desmond, Dorothy . . .53. 369 De Spain, Jean 361 Desser, Penrose 410 Dettra, Virginia 353 Devere, James 402 De Witt, Kathleen ..52, 181, 350 Dexter, Marie 52 De Zan, Vickie 52. 378 Dickerman, Robert 188 Dickerson, Howard 389 Dickie, Ann 360 Dickinson, Betty 52, 365 Dickinson, Ella 358 Dietz, Jean 53 Dietz. Lloyd 53 Dill, Helene 177, 358 Dillman, Hugh 53, 163 Disque, Doris 351 Dithridge, Andrew 403 Dixon. Helen 364 Dobson, Jay 53 Dodds, Roberta 53, 178 Dodge, Dorothy 360 Dodge, Neil 409 Dodson, Celeste 364 DOHENY HALL 378 Dolbie, Peter 406 Dolgov, Zeta 52 Domashevitsky, Joshua ... 52 Donahoe. Steven 395 Donald, Jean 186, 365 Donneli, Barbara 351 Donovan, Lane 282, 407 Doody, Ellen 366 Doose, William 52 Dorn, Julia 366 Dorrance, Earle 391 Dorrel, Evelyn 203 Doss, Barbara 382 Dossi, Henry 407 Doudna, Cecile 378 Douglas, Bill 395 Douglas, Edwin 52, 394 DOUGLASS HALL 379 Doupe, Robert 408 Downey, Lois 1 70 Doyle, Margaret 359 Draebeck, Dolphine 380 Drake. Alvin 285 Drake, Clifford 194, 409 Drexler, Sylvia 367 Drips, Helen Marie 380 Driver, Marjorie 53, 372 Drury, John 174 Duling, Jane 373 Dumont, Margaret . . .53, 195. 375. 383 Dunham. William 398 Dunlap, Knight 31 Dunlap. Robert 53 Dunlevie. Peggy 360 Dunn, Lloyd 394 Dunning, Jack . .53, 281, 41 1 Duque, David 393 Duque. Thomas 393 Durkee, Marjorie . . . .53. 372 Dustman, Jane ' 91 Dwiggins, Frank 414 Dwiggins, Lawrence ..54, 414 Dye, Cecil 401 Dyke, Katheryn . . 54, 179, 376 Eagler, Laurette 361 Eakin, Carolyn . .54, 180, 187 Earl, De Golia 370 Earle. Cordelia 355 Echternacht. John 395 Echternacht, Mildred ....358 Eddinger. Donald 278 Eddy, Henry 41 1 Edmiston, Kenneth 403 Edwards, Hiram W 23 Edwards, Spencer 396 Eggers, Marion 55 Eisner, Jane 367 Elam, Betty 353 Elam, Patty 353 Elias, Shirlee 352 Ellingston, John 391 Elliot, Marthalyn ... .55, 350 Elliot, Wayne 396 Ells, Janice 55, 371 Elmer, Albert 404 Elkins, Louis 55 Elston, Allan 389 Emerson, Betty Gale 363 Emery, Jane . . .191, 195, 373 Emery, Mary Elizabeth . . 55, 191, 373 Emme, Kathryn 54 Entricken, Carolyn 363 Entricken, Shirley 363 Ericson, Margaret 191 Ericon. Theda 369 Ernst, Charles 393 Essey, Burnett L 54 Essington, Elizabeth 351 Etchegaray, Virginia M. . . 54 Ettinger, George 413 Evans. Eliam 55 Evans. Herbert 415 Evans, Mary E 372 Evans, Thomas 405 Ewing. Donald 401 Ewonus, William 389 Ezaki, Toshio 55 F FACULTY 25 Fagin, Jean 352 Fainstein, Harry 55, 174 Fairbanks, Lucille . . . 55, 162, 195, 197, 201, 365 Falk, Carl 166 Farbstein, Ruth 367 Farias, Frank 401 Farris, Clara 55, 382 Farris, Clarabelle 172 Faussner, Rita 55 Fay, Nancy 365 Fearon, Ed 403 Fee, Jack 54, 400 Feisten, George .... 194, 405 Felberg, Ruth . .54, 178, 375, 378 Feldman, Carmel 358 Fellows, Don 402 Fellows. John 402 FENCING 314 Fenenbock. Charles 222 Fennel, Gene P 54, 195 Ferguson, Jane 353 Ferrano. Yolanda 54 Ferrel. Alice 380 Ferron, Barba ra 55 Fick, Betty 350 Fickes, Dorothy .... 172, 183 Field, Dudley 399 Fien, Winifred 356 Fike. Allyn 55 Filer, Eunice 55 Filer, Mildred 180 Files. Hanford 408 Findley, Dale 174, 408 FINE ARTS 137 Fisher, De Forest 1 26 Fisher, Martin 394 Fisher, Olive 351 Fisher, Ruth 367, 376 Fitch, Olive ... .55, 348. 356 Flattery, Robert 406 Fleming, Foster 411 Fleming, Margaret 364 Fleming, Rosemary 350 Flieger, Helenmae ...55, 358 Flint, Carol 370 Flint, Donald 55, 390 Flint, James 409 Flintger, Virginia 359 Flo, Fred 394 Flowers, Mason 411 Floyd. Oliver 397 Flynn, Eleanor 155, 350 Foaner, Annette 352 Foley, Barbara 361 Folker. Charles 394 Folks, Nancy 366 Follanshee, Merril M 54 FOOTBALL 209 Forbes. Douglas 1 89 Forbes. Robert 400 Foreman. Mildred 23 Forgie. Jack 194 Forgi e. James A 54 Forney. Gerry 361 Forve, Louise 355 Foster, Dale 392 Foster, Frances 1 72, 1 86 Foster, Lucille 54, 169 Foster, Marshall 55, 279 Foust, David 405 Fowler, Rita 361 Fox, Elmer 412 Fox. Georgene 55, 1 62, 176, 181, 349, 362 Fox. Grace 190, 382 Fox, Marjorie 179 Fox, Marion 55, 37 1 Fragner, Dora 359 Frame, Lester 409 France, Keith 280 Francis, Marianne ..165, 359 Frank, Basil 163 Frankenberg, Bobbe 55 Frankenstein, Marion ... .413 Fraser. Hap 126, 408 Frawley, John 218, 415 Frazier, Guinn 403 Frederick, Catherine . .55, 350 Frederick, Ceraldine .198, 350 Frederick, Jack 260 Fredericks, Irma . . . . 58, 178 Fredericks, John 412 Freear, Tom ... 1 29, 167, 405 Freedman, Noel 58 Freeman, Harry 394 Freeman, Isabel 372 Freeman. Millicent 359 Freeman. Muriel 367 Freeman, Verda 1 56 Freer, Jack 415 Freese. Alice 366 Freiday. Patricia 358 French, Dorothy ....57, 349, 371 French, Roland 405 Frey, Marcia 364 Friedman. Davida 367 Friedman. June 352 Friedman. Sylvia 352 Frinell. James 405 Frisch. Julie 367 Frobach, Robert 405 Froiseth, Janice .... 198, 371, 382 Frost. Tamara, 1 57 Frug, Raymond 404 Fry, Elizabeth E 57, 349, 377 Frymire, Kathryn L 57 Fudge, Frances 364 Fujikawa, Fujie 57, 187 Fuicher, Jeanne 370 Fulghum, Margareth 57 Fuller, David H 56 Fuller. Dorothy ....116, 361 Fuller, Edgar 268 Fuller, Jack 399 Fulmer, Richard 405 Fulton, Glendine 353 Funk, Mary Jo 361 Funk, Ralph 405 Fuqua, Marie 362 c Gair, Edward 393 Gales, Robert 392 Gallagher, Mildred A. .56, 361 Callogly, Loren B 56 Galloway, Dorothy ..56, 179, 375, 383 Galloway, Robert 395 Calvin. Mary Jean ..349, 373 GAMMA PHI BETA 361 Gannon, Pierce 200, 395 Card. Brant 400 Gardner. Beverly ....57, 195 201, 348, 373 Gardner, Genevieve 359 Gardner, Helen B. . . .57, 380 Garman, Rosemary . . .57, 353 Garrett, Betty . .57, 172, 375, 378 Garrick, Dorothy L 57 Garvin, Lucile 172, 187, 349, 364 Gates, Ruth 372 Gauntt, Grover 403 Cautier, Lester . .57, 388, 401 Gautschi, Alice Marie . . .193, 364 Gavin, Rose Marie 56 Gdynia, Helen 354 Gear. Doris 370 Gebb, Lavona 380 Gee, Lisbeth M 56 Gee, Marelan 368 Geib, Howard R 56 Gelberg, Fred 413 Gelder, Claire 351 George, Luciennem 56 George, Melvin 395 Gerard, Mary Ellen . . .42, 57. 104, 197, 360 Gerberding, Nancy 361 Gessner, James 407 Ghemley, Carl 163 Gibson, Isabel 382 Gibson. Mary 203 Gibson. Susan 366 Gidcomb. Maxine . . . .57, 372 Gilbert, Alice 363 Gilbert, Mildred 59, 363 Gilbert, Wolfe 413 Cilcrist, Jack 414 Gillespie, Richard 409 Gillette, Robert 41 1 Gillette, Roy 41 1 Gilmer, Harvey 406 Gilmore, Dale 225 Cilmore, James W 57 Gilmore, Paul E 57, 407 Ginsberg. Myra A. . . . 57, 352 Girwood, Leontine ..56, 375, 376 Given, Howard 413 Four hundred forty-one Class, Jean 203 Glaze, Barbara 351 Cleason, Theresa J 57 Cleaves, Milnor 391 Clenn, Kenneth K 57 Clover, Beverly 354 Coddard, Dons 379 Coddard, Muriel 376 Codowltz, Joseph 413 Coff, John .... 194, 388, 408 Colay, Ann 377 Coldgleid, Leonard 404 Coldenberg, Adele 352 Coldinger, Sylvia 352 Coldman, Arnold V 57 Goldman, George . . .202, 404 Coldman, Harold 167 Coldman, Paul 196 Gordon, Irving 404 Coldrath, Edna 367 Goldson, Enid 352 GOLF 302 Collands, Marie 203 Cooch, Robert F 57, 189 Good, Florence 57 Goodnight, Ceraldine .... 1 90 Goodrich, William 408- Goodwin, John E 23 Goodwin, Sarah Belle . . . .366 Gore, Blanche 57 Gorman, Helen 369 Gorton, Rockwood S 57 Goss, Vail 366 Gottfried, Freer 389 Gould, Jay 41 Coulet, Betty 369 Goulet, Peggy 369 Grady, Marilynn 354 Grady, Sally 370 Graf, Robert 402 Graham, Carmen S 57 Graham, Mary Nelle 372 Granger, Anne 366 Grant, Miriam 361 Grant, U. S 30 Craves, Doyle 407 Green, Anne 368 Green, Betty L 57, 371 Green, Pauline E 58 Creenbaum, Irvin 413 Greenberg, Sylvan 58 Creenburg, Adele 367 Greene, Betty ] 58, 179 Greene, Florence . . . .59, 188, 192 Greene, Francis 1 62 Greene, Lucille H. . . . 59, 373 Greene, Ruth Ann 351 Greener, Clendola M 59 Greenfield, Gertrude 59, 349, J67 Greenstreet, Adah M 59 Greenstreet, Udah 203 Creenwald, Alvin 404 Creenwald, Irwin E. . .59, 413 Greenwood, Barbara 360 Greg, Eleanor 373 Gregg, Betty 58, 162, 189, 348, 360 Gregg, Langdon 402 Gregory, Ethel S 58, 351 Grekel, Howard 1 66 Griffin, Gloria 175, 186 Griffin, Marjorie 373, 382 Griffin, Wm. A 58, 196 Griffith, Cerrie 164, 353 Grim, Joan 368, 380 Croen, Vera 362 Cronsky, Ola 58 Croman, Jeanette 367 Gross, Bernice 367 Crossblatt, Alvin 413 Grossman, Harold ..159, 174, 404 Grossman, Naomi . . . 59, 348, 352 Grube, lack W 59 Crube, John F 59 Crudin, Sam 413 Guest, John R 59 GUIDON 181 Culdstrand, Louise 361 Gumbiner, Marshall 59 Gunderson, Harley 403 Gutterman, Benjamin . . . .404 Guyer, Bob 258 GYM TEAM 316 H Haddock, Betty ... 1 72, 375, 382, 383 Hadley, Harriet 380 Hadlock, Dorothy L. . .58, 175 Hagey, Vivia 1 65 Haig, Douglas 414 Hale, Samuel . .58, 167, 174, 194, 393 Halford, Morris 58 Hall, Donale 391 Hall, Florence 192, 362 Hall, Katherme. .58, 146, 362 Hall, Kempton . .59, 171, 173, 194, 196, 395 Hall, Marjorie 198, 366 Hall, Para Jean 368 Haller, Betty Lou 353 Halloran, Phillip 401 Hallum, Louise 59 Halverson, Violet 59 Ham, Virgil 168 Hamel, Helen 59 Hamilton, Barbara ..192, 265 Hamilton, Maestelle 356 Hamilton, Roy 411 Hamilton, Yvonne 356 Hammer, Harry 59 Hamner, John 414 Hamner, Mary 58 Hancock, Donna 58, 175 HANDBALL 317 Hanks, Jane 1 86 Hanna, Eleanor 360 Hanna, Robert ....200, 271, 405 Hanrahan, Valerie 365 Hansen, Robert 58 Harris, Merle 231 Hanson, Claire .... 1 26, 164, 198 Hanson, John 1 66 Hanson, Helen 348, 361 Hanson, V ayne .58, 194, 405 Hanson, William 1 66 Hardie, Mary-Em 59 Hardman, Kay 1 93 Hare, James 412 Harman, Robert 59 Harmon, Barbara . . . .59, 353 Harp, La Veda 59 Harp, Vernon 1 83 Harper, Henry 394 Harrigan, John 395 Harris, Boyd . . 135, 168, 394 Harris, Bruce 59, 390 Harris, Charles 404 Harris, Dons 59, 380 Harris, Martha 60 Harris, Mary Elizabeth . . .383 Harris, Millicent 352 Harris, Myron 410 Harris. Richard 398 Harrison, Dick 200 Harrison, Jean 358 Harrison, Wallace 60 Harth, Vivian 370 Hartley, Lucille 353 Hartung, Lillian 60 Harvey, Emmett 408 Harvey, Robert 194, 405 Harvey, Wayne 402 Harvie, Wilma 61, 380 Haskins, Mary 61 Haston, Claire 358 Hatch, Sumner 1 68 H£tch, Virginia 363 Hathway, North 61 Haupt, Evangeline 370 Haupt, Herman 391 Hauptli, jack 1 32 Hauschild, Art 407 Hauser, Betty 187, 375, 380 Hawk, Helen 61 Hawks, Joseph 389 Hawks, Louise 361 Hawley, Jerry 402 Hawn, Vera Lee 372 Hayden, Richard 61 Hayes, Adele . . .61, 364, 382 Hayman, Mary E. . . .60, 348, 350 Hays, Crossan 243 Hayward, Louis 60, 171, 173, 197, 289, 414 Hayward, Mary Jane 363 Hazelton, Norma 372 Heartz, joe ... .60, 174, 195, 408 Hedderly, Lorraine 350 Hedrick, Earle R 20 Heidenreich, Margaret . . .376 Heiman, Janice 367 Heinemann, Albert 60 Heinzelman, Mary 365 Helber, Leota 61, 382 Heldman, Julius 61 Helferich, Buford 396 Helfrich, Emily 61, 372 Helms, Jack 61, 403 Helvey, Minnie 61 Hemperley, Juanita . .170, 383 Henck, Marian 175 Hendon, Larry 402 Hendriksen, Lill 364 Hengsteler, Edith 355 Henshaw, Jane 61, 366 Henshey, jane 363 Herbold, James 388, 402 Herlick, Clara 60, 377 Hermanson, Raymond ... .412 Hersh, David 60, 195 Hersh, Helen 203 HERSHEY HALL . . .381, 389 Hershman, Leslie 410 Hesdorfer, George . . . .60, 412 Hesse, Don . . .229, 388, 407 Hessell, Harriet .... 195, Hessel, Olin Hetzler, Leola 170, H H H 350 398 380 ckey, Lorena 61, 364 ckey, Mary 61, 364 cks, Hazel Grace . .61, 348, 372 cks, Roberts 409 gh, Jess 414 Idebrand, Carver 405 Idebrand, Charlotte ... .461 Idebrand, Rodna . . .61, 203 II, Doris 186, 362 II, Dorothy . . .61, 351, 362 II, Earnest 219 II, Elizabeth 370 II, Mary 362 II, Merton E 23 II, Ralph 392 II, Wade 391 II, Willard 61 Hard, Patricia 351 lien, Robert 61, 270 Hie, Ed 408 Imer, Dorothy 1 69 Iton, Doris 359 Itner, Luther 244, 408 ne, Frances 60, 369 ntze, Frank 398 nze, Shirley 1 86 polite, Monteen ...60, 378 rshfield, Ruth 60, 352 rshon, Harold .60, 157, 173, 214, 222, 261, 400 Hirst. Aileen 61, 383 Hirst, Willard . .61, 388, 405 Hitchcock, Martha 353 Hitchcock, Mildred 368 Hitchin, Rose Marie 364 Mix, Jane 359 Hoag, Virginia . .61, 172, 183 Hoch, Jack 41 1 Hochschild, Betty 61 Hoeger, Roger 281 Hoel, Barbara 61, 365 Hoenig, John 395 Hof, Mary Jane 61, 191 Hoffman, Eleanore 365 Hoffman, Phyllis 377 Hokum, James 406 Holberton, Terence ..116, 393 Holcomb, Bonny 350 Holcomb, Frances 359 Hollander, Shepard 62 Hollingsworth, Cece 217 Hollingsworth, Pete 399 Holsinger, Irene 203 Honig, Clarence 212 HONORARIES .161 Hoover, Ann . . .62, 195, 201, 362 Horowitz, Charlotte .198, 352 Horrell, Edwin C 216 Horton, Ann 62, 370 Hoskins, Dale 563 HORSE POLO 309 Hougham, Richard 405 Houghton, Betty 365 Houseman, Grayce 63 Howard, Carol ean 362 Howard, Jack 403 Howard, Katherine . .348, 366 Howard, Margaret 366 Howard, Murray ....63, 173, 398 Howard, Rae . . .63, 348, 362 Howard, Robe ' t 396 Howden, Mary 63, 360 Howe, Marjorie 380 Howe, William 406 Howell, Robert 398 Howland, George 407 Howse, Joseph 405 Hoyst, Blendine 376 Hubbard, Robert 390 Hubert, Gilliam 63 Hucklebridge, Betty ..62, 362 Huff, Jack 403 Hughes, Richard 390 Hulette, Mary Ellen 355 Hull, Betty 62 Humason, Ceraldine . .62, 130, 164 Humes, Harley 244 Hummel, Bob 395 Hunt, Virginia .... 1 65, 198, 354 Hunt, Wilbur 394 Huntley, Cliff 400 Hunziker, Elizabeth . .62, 177, 203 Hurst, Peggy 63 Husband, Betty 355 Huston, Aidamae 353 Huston, George 409 Hutch, Virginia 198 Hutchinson, James .. 171, 216, 407 Hyatt, Ethel B 63 Four hundred forty-two lannone, Nathan 396 ICE HOCKEY 315 Icke, Helen 165 Irmas, Jean 349, 352 Imoto, Mitsuru 357 Imoto. Sunao 63, 357 Imus, Lenorabellc 63 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 388 Irvin, William 400 Isaacson, Betty 367 Ivanhoe, Grace Louise .... 192 J Jaccard, Bill 409 jacks, Josephine 360 Jackson, Eleanor . . . 132, 164, 193, 359 Jackson, John B 41 Jacobs. Russell 113, 395 Jacobs, Wilbur 403 Jacobson, Gene 132 Jacobson, Helen 1 69 Jacobson, Marjorie ..63, 348, 367 jacobucci, Joseph . . .200, 412 Jacoby, Sally . . .63, 180, 369 jacomini, Clem 407 Jaffe, Adella 193 Jaffe, Adelyne 62, 201 Jaffe, Marcella 62 Jaffe, Irving 404 Jameson, Mary Joy 351 Jameson, Parker 62 Jamison, True ..62, 348, 368 Jeans, Eleanor 63, 358 Jellineck, June 372 Jennings, Claire 169 Jennings, Page 63 jenson, Richard 403 Jepson, Priscilla 368 Jessberg, Marianne 363 Jesse, Betty 370 jessup, Robert 408 jett, Kathryn 186 Johnke, William 124, 390 Johns, Wilb ur 217 Johnson, Allee . .63, 165, 381 Johnson, Annabelle 371 Johnson, Dorothy ...63, 182, 379 Johnson, Elizabeth . . .63, 348, 355 Johnson, Frances 363 Johnson, Franklin 400 Johnson, Marie 361 Johnson, Raymond 270 Johnson, William ...116, 412 Johnston, Jean 63, 361 Jone, Wallace 395 Jones. Edith 62 Jones, Eleanor 371 Jones, Richard 62, 405 Jones, Fenton 62 Jones, Lawrence 414 Jones, Louise . . . 64, 172, 381 Jones, Margery 63, 181, 187, 365, 373 Jones, Pat 370 Jones, Walter 411 Jones, Wilma 165 Jordan. Herbert 406 Jorgenson, Roberta 373 junker. Betsy 354 just. Marian 371 Kantor. Juliette 367 Kalln. Marvin 413 Kalionzes, George 63 Kaltenhorn, Frances ..63, 187 Kane, Joel 404 KAPPA ALPHA 400 KAPPA ALPHA THETA . .366 KAPPA DELTA 364 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA .365 KAPPA PHI ZETA 182 KAPPA SIGMA 399 Kaplan, Joseph 33 Karp, Elinor 352 Karp, Jerome 413 Karp, Newton 404 Karzer, Edward 413 Katz, Gilbert 413 Katz, Lester 413 Kaufman. A! 413 Kaufman, Louis 413 Kawashima, Mabel L. .63, 357 Keating, Dorothy 350 Keelan, Margaret 374 Keeton, Henry ....202, 396 Kegley, Tom 388, 396 Keim, Randolph 402 Keim, Virginia R. . .63, 91, 162, 164, 197, 370 Kern, Eleanor 363 Kelley, Betsy Ross 364 Kelley, Bob 196 Kelley, Hazel 64, 366 Kelley, Miriam 363 Keller, Henry 63 Kelly, Raymond 64 Kelly, Robert 64 Kemmerer, Thelma . .353, 383 Kendis, Bradley . . . .289, 292, 388, 413 Kennedy, Dean 397 Kennedy, Virginia 358 Kent, Doris Ruth 65 Kenton, Marjorie 360 Ker, lona Victoria 65 Kern, Harold 406 Kerr, John 389 Kerr, Sally 350 Kessler, Joseph 38 Kewley, Helen 65 Kildow, William 65 Kilgore, John Paul 65 Kilgore, Peggy 370 Kilmer, Frederick . . . .65, 163, 174 Kimball, Carolyn ... .64, 190, 379 Kimmelsman, Benjamin ..404 Kindel. Wally 200, 414 Kindelberger, Joan 361 Kindig, Betty Jean 362 King. Dorothy 169 King, Jeanne 353 Kingsbacker, Elaine 353 Kingsburg, Jo Beth ..64, 189, 372 Kinne, Beth 371, 382 Kirkpatrick, Clara D 64 Kissling, Hazel 358 Kistner, Louise 361 Klaus. Wanda 192 Klausner, Stanley 390 Klein. David 410 Klein, Janet 352 Klein, Paul 246 Klipstein. Martha J. . .64, 366 Klocksiem, Elizabeth ....165 Knee, Seymour . .65, 134. 167 Knell, David 65 Knott, Katherine A 65 Knotts, Janet . . .65, 165, 362 Knox, Jean 65, 363 Knox, Lewis 391 Knox, Virginia 65 Knowles. Louis 392 Knudsen. Vern 22 Knutson, Lloyd . 185, 194, 245 Koch, Allan ... 173, 194, 268 Koch. Frances . . 126, 164, 381 Koch, Fred K 64. 167 Kodani, Fumiyo 64, 357 Koebig. Fred . . 168. 171, 173, 194, 216, 267, 388, 395 Kottlen, Florence 382 Kohn, Robert 410 Korstad, Mary E 371 Koumrian, Margaret 64 Koumrian, Mimi .... 125. 354 Kowalski. Dorothy 362 Koyama, Jessie Y 357 Kramer, Mary Jean 169 Kramer, Milton 64, 146, 152, 174, 188, 202 Krasne, Lorraine 352 Kraus, Alexander 65 Krenzler, Luise 175 Kroll, Robert 413 Kruckeberg, Don H 65 Krug, Marty 254 Krug, Wensley 65, 363 Kruse, Chas. A.. .65, 271, 408 Krutz, Rubin 412 Kruze, Karolyn 35 1 Kuglar, William 398 Kuhler, Florence 371 Kulli, John 132, 407 Kunin, Edith 352 Kusmark, Bernard 65 Kyzvott, Louis 220 L Labonov, Rostovsky, Andre 33 Labowitz, Esther 367 Lafler, Silas Edward 64 Lagomarsino, Jim 415 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ..401 Lamberson. Jack 403 Lamer. Bernard 414 Lamer, Harry B 64 La Montagne, Georgine . . .361 Landis. Harry 134, 167 Landis, Robert . .64, 124, 167. 168, 202. 395 Landon, Esther 65 Landsborough, Antoinette .165 Lane, Paul 389 Lang. Joseph 394 Langley, Beryl 64, 383 Langstaff, Martha 203 Lankan, Lucile 175 Lanysi, Paula 192 Larey, Anna Lu 372 Larson, Burton 65 Larson, Janet 377 Laserson, Irene 352 La Spada, Lucile 353 Latham, Bill 41 1 Lotta, Harrison 408 Laughlin, Helen M 21 Launer, Jean 360, 381 Lauterwasser, Margaret ..373 Lautz, Anita 203 Lavine, Richard A. . . .65, 404 Law, Ed . . 171, 173, 254, 399 Lawell, Beryl . . .65, 165, 175 Lawrence, Estelle 191 Lawson, Marjorie ..108, 181, 349. 360 Lawson. Melvin 189 Leake. Rhona 371 Leavelle. Arnaud 189 Leavitt. Rita 352 Leek, Barbara 65, 351 Ledterman, Ernest 196 Lee, Dorothy 356 Lee. Mary Elizabeth . .65. 199, 375, 383 Lee, Paul 168 Lee, Virginia 381 Leebody. Robert 396 Leffer, Lucille 382 LeGer. Marcella 369 LeGer. Mary L 66 Leggett. Jackson ....66. 390 Lehman, Margaret 66 Lehr, Marge 354 Leimer, Annette 67 Lemon. Betty Jane 351 Lennon, Lilliam 389 Leonard, Frederick C 27 Lepper, Carmen 365 Lert, Wolfgang. .67, 153, 174 Lessinger, Jean 67 Letterman, Ernest P 65 Lettice, Fred 194, 406 Leung, Lincoln 69 Levelle, June 67, 191 Levie, Albert 388, 404 Levie, Jerry 404 Levine, Eleann 367 Leveselle, Irene 374 Leveton, Leonore 367 Levy, Julia 66, 367 Lewis, Eilean 66 Lewis, Joan 360 Lewis, Kay 198. 360 Libbey, Alva Jane 374 Lichtman, Joseph 66 Leckman, Helene 361 Lieber, Virginia 374 Liehscher, Frieda 356 Lilly, Enid 364 Lmck, Betty . . . 66, 178. 381 Linderbaum. Gustave ....410 Linderbaum, Seymore ... .410 Lindholm, Frank 390 Lindholm. George F 69 Lindroth. Mildred 377 Lindsay. June 362 Linsey. Virginia Lee .... 103 175, 181, 193, 197 Linker, Paul 67 Linsley, Anna 67 Linsley, Bonnie 203 Linsley, Margaret 203 Linthicum. Richard 242 Lint. Lorene 373 Linthacum. Beth ...192, 361 Lipke, Carlotta 67, 383 Lipking, Janice 373 Lipsett, Frances 67, 382 Lipton, Lawrence 67 Lixton, Larry 413 Litton, Marvin 273 Livingstone, Mary 1 86 Lloyd, Alva 362 Loeber, Paula 379 London, Herbert 405 Long, Mary 66 Longacre, Alan ....271, 398 Longueil, Alfred A 26 Loofourow. John 66 Look, Betty Jane . . . . 66 186 319, 353 Lord, Elizabeth 366 Lorenz, Margaret 66 Luce, Isabel 365 Louson. Marjorie 360 Ludwick. Betty 350 Luke, Harriet 353 Luke, Wayne 67 Lundelius, Francis 67 Lusted, Elizabeth 381 Lyford, Robin 354 Lyie, Lois 381 Lyman, Dell 233 Lynch. Mary 67 Lynch. Mary Jane 365 Lyon. Alta 67, 381 M Maas. James 404 Macaray. Bernard 280 MacDonald, Catherine .... 67 MacDougall. Doris 360 Mace, Rhoda 195, 373 Macfarland, Anne 366 Four hundred forty-three MacCregor, Nina ...67, 179, 359 Maclntyre, Mary Belle . . .371 Mackenzie, Margaret . . . .358 Maclennan, Barbara ..66, 358 MacLennan, Marilyn . . . .354 Maclise, Deming ) 23, 39 MacClure, CM 94 MacDonald, Dan 402 MacDonald, Katy 381 Mack, John 412 Mackenzie, Alden 407 MacKenzie, )ean ... 195, 201 Macpherson, Don . . .231. 400 MacRoskey, Jack 403 Madaras, Irene . . . .349. 356 Madden, Mary Alice .348, 351 Magee, Dorothy 364 Magee, Mary 353 Magee, Ray ... .43, 66, 104, 202, 408 Magee, Virginia 66, 353 Mager, Sylvia 66 Mahand, Mathew 398 Mahn, Harold 407 Mahon, Jack 397 Mahon, Mary Anne 363 Mahoney, Patricia 354 Maile, Marion 355 Maitral, Marguerite 364 Malcolm, Lewellyn ..67, 176, 182, 203 Malmgren, Helen 351 Maltby, Peggy 365 Malter, Marshall 67 Mandell, James 414 Manfredi, Alma 190 Mann, Barbara 370 Mann, Donald 67 Mann, Gertrude 365 Mann, Pauline 1 69 Mansfield, Dons 364 Mansfield, Harold W 28 Marasse, Henry 67, 413 March, Herbert 69 Margules, Adelee 352 Marks, Bernice 381 Marquardt, Emily 373 Marquardt, Ethel . .. .67, 375 Marr, Jean 360 Marsh, Harold 166 Marsden, Ralph 395 Martin, Alfred . .68, 194, 405 Martin, Gale 372 Martin, Leslie Ann ..181,351 Martin, Maefanette 68 Martin, Meryle 68 Martin, Robert 395 Martin, Wallace 69, 397 Martin, Wynant 409 Mashbir, Forrester 291 Mason, Frank 414 Mason, Marjorie 377 MASONIC COUNCIL . . . . 1 83 Masters, Dorothy 373 Mastin, Thomas 1 66 Masunuga, Hanily 69 Matson, Margaret 377 Matson, Phyllis 69, 375 Matsuoka, Chiyecko 69 Matte, Paul 69, 180 Matthews, Ned 232 Mattis, Jean 190 Matyas, Ceraldine 367 Maudlin, Lloyd 409 Mauerhan, Barbara 365 Mautz, Evelyn 69 Maxwell, Elinors 68 Mayl, Ellen 68, 365 Maynard, Bob.. 194, 202, 399 Maze, Robert ..68, 194, 409 McAllister, Dorothy . .68, 162, 324 McBain, Carl 168, 281 McBride, Mary 365 McCallan, Madalyn 362 McCallum, Dwight 402 McCandless, Jo Ann 355 McCarthy, Ethel ... 193, 193, 370 389 381 McCarthy, Tom . . . McClanahan, Velma .69, McClellan, Gerry 399 McClellan, Mary Lee .... 103, 128, 164, 181. 353, 382 McClish, Nancy 69, 381 McConnell, Walter 69 McCord, Louise 375 McCord, Margaret 376 McCormick, Arl 408 McCorry, Marcella 374 McCullock, Howard 393 McCune, Henry .... 103, 151, 406 McCune, Patricia 363 McCunniff, Mary Alice ..354 McCutcheon, Evelyn . .69, 201 McDaniel, Howell 412 McDonald, Elizabeth .... 69 McDougall, Dons 181 McFarland, David 396 McFarland, Annie 69 McGregor, John. .68, 173, 398 McHale, Alice 68 McHie, Rhoda 195, 381 McKee, Margaret 68 McKee, William 414 McKenzie, Jean 362 McKinley, Arthur P 27 McKinnan, Donald 23 McLain. Barbara .... 1 86, 381 McLaughlin, Mary 365 McLean, Jean 351 McLellan, Norma 365 McLeod, Martha 358 McLeod, Peggy 370 McMahan, Betty Jean . . . .362 McMahon, George 395 McNab, Muriel 369 McNelley, Flora Gale . . . .355 McPhee, Jim 408 McPherson, Fred ...202, 397 McWaid, John 409 McWethy, William 395 Meadowcroft, Douglas ...403 Medz, John 68 Meigs, Betty 261 Meine, Richard . . . .268, 398 Meith, Harold 69 Melcon, Melcon 69 Meldrum, Robert ...128, 167 Melinkoff, Ruth 352 Melius, Betsy 365 Melnyk, Stephen ... 1 26, 200 Meltzer, Bernice 69 Memsic, Bernice 165 Mendius, Jack 394 Merhoff, Claire 69 Merrit, Harley 398 Merritt, Magda 69 Messenger, Doris 377 Metro, Dorothy 1 92 Metzenbaum, Bates 413 Meyer, A. J 409 Meyer, Albert 269 Meyer, Mary 68 Meyer, Sidney 68, 413 Meyers, Marguerite 352 chaelson, Ralph 400 chel, Fred 171, 173 cks, Mary Elizabeth ...68, 355 ddlemiss, Marjorie .... 382 hn. Homer 268 les, Isabel 68, 355 ley, Vincent 69 Hedge, Henry 394 Her, Betty 69 Her, David 69 Her, Dorothy 352 Her, Earl J 21 Her, Leon 396 Her, Lois 363. 383 Her, Lorraine 367 Miller. Loye H 29 Miller, Merwin 412 Miller, Norman 69, 171, 173, 282 Miller, Rue 69 Miller, Scott 174, 400 Milliken, Ben 403 Mills, Ruth 350 Miner, William 69 Minke, Mertie Lou . . . 70, 355 Minke, Nancy M 353 MINOR SPORTS 297 Mitchell, Bonnie 360 Mitchell, Elizabeth 351 Mitchell, Helen 70 Mitchell, James 225 Mitchell, Jean 371 Mitchell, Margo 354 Mitchell. William 406 Mix, Thomasina 363 Mizutani, Hatsuye 357 Mock, Sanford 132, 410 Mogan, Marilyn 363 Mogilner, Janet 352 Moir, Jean 198, 351 Monroe, John 414 Montenegro-Hemler, Carlos 71 Montgomery, Jack ..71, 173, 228, 247, 388, 393 Moody, Anna 361 Moody, Marian 71, 355 Moone, Ruth 186, 353 Mooney, Bettie 355 Moore, John 257 Moore, Kimball 394 Moore, Margaret 350 Moore, Mary 353 Moore, Richard 397 Moore, Stacey 399 Moore, Tracy 409 Moore, Virginia 71, 355 Morein, Louise 71, 1 34 Morgan, Robert 408 Morgan, Virginia ...71, 180, 187 Morhar. Martin 413 Moritis. Fran 412 Morris, Betty 353 Morris, Harry 75 Morris, James 406 Morrison, Betty 178 Morrissey. Pat 193 Mortenson, Hope 371 Morton, John 393 Morton, Robert 393 Moses, Ruth 355 Mosher, Florence . . . .70, 367 Mossgrove, Anne 366 Movius, Ruth 70, 355 Mueller, Paul 277, 412 Muliere, Aida 186 Muller, Edward 174 Muller, Edwin 70 Muller, Harry 70 Mullikin, Joyce 71 Munding, Bertha 381 Munkers, Wilburn 249 Munroe, Lola 353 Munson, Jane 71 MU PHI EPSILON 177 Murphey, Edward 71 Murphey. Lurabelle . . 348, 370 Murphy, Colleen 364 Murphy, Patsy 364 Murphy, William 389 Murray, James 147 Myer, Henry 69 Myers, Bradley 71, 196 Myers, June 71 Myers, Virginia 362 Myron. George 412 N Naftulin, Grace 71 Nagel, Ruth 366 Nance, Forrest 402 Nares, Leonor 70 NAVAL R.O.T.C 1 84 Neely, Thomas 398 Nelson, Audrey 203 Nelson, Donald .... 168, 388, 392 Nelson, Florence 363 Nelson. Martin . . . .388, 394 Nelsen, Wilmett 70 Nesbit, Jean 370 Nesman, Selma 70 Nestleroth, Phyllis 367 Neutzenholzer, Kathryn . . 70, 372 Newberg, Nick 71 Newcomb, Robert 405 Newlan ds, John 389 Newlin, Dick 192 Newman, Claire 37 Newman, John 399 Newman, Leonard 410 Newman, William ...71. 174 Newquist, David 392 Nichols, Barbara 363 Nichols, Dorothy 358 Nichols, Wilford ... .71, 396 Nicholsen, Leiia 71 Nicholson, L. Murry 372 Nicklin, Gordon 1 66 Nickols, Fauntelle 353 Nicholson, Mary 1 82 Nissen, Breta 125, 164 Nix, James 7 ' Nixon, Betty 363 Noble, Howard S 22 Noblett, John 391 Nolan, Charlyne 350 Normanden, George 396 Norrington, Bill 174 North, Sam . . .71, 168, 171, 174, 194, 202, 409 North, Grace 360 Norton, Charles 408 Norton, Mark 410 Norton, Richard . . . 388, 403, 415 Norton, Robert J 70, 188 Norton, Robert N 415 Nozaua, Kazuko 357 Nuckols, Edward . . .171, 174, 400 Null, Bob 245. 257 Nutt, Leonore 374 Nuttall, Lu Anne 362 Nuttall, Jane 351 Nye, Barbara 364 Nye, Mae 364 Nye, Phoebe 203 Nygren. Harold 200, 396 Oberc, Florence .70, 165. 170 Oblath, Robert 1 74, 1 89 O ' Brien, James 406 O ' Brien, Patricia 353 O ' Brien William F 70 O ' Connor, Stanley B 70 Odenthal, Lorraine 71 O ' Flaherty, Dan 402 Okura, Misao 357 Older. Carles 71, 395 Oliver, George 147, 188 Olmstead, Betty Lee 362 Olrich, Earl 71. 168 Olson, Conrad 71. 166 Olson, Culbert L 19 Olson, Jemy 71 O ' Neil, Isabelle 71, 381 Four hundred forty-four Oritz, Paterna 74 Orr, Robert 392 Orr. William 412 Orrill, Adeline L 74 Orivig, Eugene 391 Osborne, O ' Neill 391 Osborne, Nancy 74, 1 90 Osgood, James 126, 414 Osherenko, Joseph ...94, 122 Osherenko. Marian 73 Otis, Lucille 366 Otis. Martha . . .73, 129, 366 Otter, Elaine 172, 183 Otto, Miriam 350 Overlin, William 222 Oyster, Joseph 396 Packard, Lee 400 Packman, James 185 Paddock, Dexter 415 Padgett, Norman 219 Padrick, Howard ... .73, 168 Paechke. Betty 358 Painter, Margaret 369 Painter, Mildred 361 Pallette, Elizabeth . . .73, 366 Palmer, Beth 73, 371 Pancoast, Beth 73, 187, 191, 203 PAN HELLENIC RUSH CHAIRMAN 349 PAN HELLENIC PRESIDENTS 348 Panush, Sidney 72 Paquin, Albert 389 Park, Dick 258 Parker, Ann 72 Parker, Arietta 203 Parker, Hope 72, 378 Parker, Louise 354 Parmley, Dorothy ...72, 375, 381 Parry, Florence 73, 381 Parry, Morris 410 Parsons, John 73 Partridge, George 409 Partridge, Roland 389 Passavant, Betty 365 Patterson, Genevieve . .73, 190 Patterson, Robert 411 Patton, Richard .... 1 1 3, 389 Paulin, William 73, 398 Pawson, Mary 73 Pawson, Eleanor 175 Paxton, Norman 73 Payne, Cordon 398 Peale, Katherine 371 Pearson, Dan 290 Pearson, Paul 1 63 Pease, Everett 269 Pechet, Morris 404 Peck, Betty Jean 362 Pecker, Edythe 367 Pellatreau, Robert 415 Penberthy, Pearlita 351 Pennington, John 391 Pennington, Rosemary . . . .370 Perkins, Jack 403 Perkins. Mary Elizabeth ..370 Perry, Barbara 363, 382 PERSHING RIFLES 185 Person, Ben 95 PERSONALITIES 149 Persons, Miriam 362 Peterson, lantha ....72. 378 Peterson, Patricia 379 Peterson, Paul 72, 392 Peterson, Robert 163 Peterson, Virginia 381 Pfeiffer, George ....72, 214, 228. 415 Pfeiffer, Shirley 367 Pfirrmann. Elva 373 Phair, Tom ... .72, 103, 163, 171, 174, 415 Phelps, Arthur 73 Phelps, Douglas 399 PHI BETA 186 PHI BETA DELTA 404 PHI CHI THETA 190 PHI DELTA THETA 402 PHI GAMMA DELTA . . . .406 PHI KAPPA PSI 403 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 408 PHILIA 382 Phillips, Betty 198, 354 Phillips, Edith 169 Phillips, Harriet 175 Phillips, Raborn 389 Phillips, William 394 PHILOKALIA 187 PHI MU 368 PHI OMEGA PI 369 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 367 PHI UPSILON PI 179 Phoenix, Barbara 358 PHRATERES COUNCIL ..375 Piatt, Donald 29 PI BETA PHI 370 Pickett, Velma 349 Pickett, Virginia 374 Pierano, joe 415 Pieratt, Alberta 73 PI KAPPA DELTA 188 Pierce, Peggy 351 Pierce, Pricilla 355 PI KAPPA SIGMA 191 Pinkerton, Grace 353 PI SIGMA ALPHA 189 Place, Charles 73 Piatt, Natalie 198, 367 Plough, Ruth 177 Plues. Ruth 73, 170 POLITICS 39 Pollock, Louise 353 Poss, John 393 Potter, Charles 73, 409 Pottle, Ruth 195, 201 Potts, David 163 Pound, Marion ..73, 179, 376 Powell, Hugh 408 Powers, Merle 389 Pratt, Harry 412 Pratt, Marion 72, 354 Pratt, Virginia 354 Prescott, Joanna 366 Presser, Lilyan 72, 367 Preston, Dick 202, 410 Preston. Gilbert 394 Price, Mary Elizabeth ...348, 363 Price, Stanley 249, 41 5 Priester, Katherine 364 Pritchard, Robert 396 Proctor, Marjorie 351 Protes, Mildred 72 Prouty, Emy Jean 362 Pruett, Genevieve 72 Pryne, Richard 132, 396 Pryor, Gay 405 PUBLICATIONS 121 Pulliam, Ann 365 Purkiss, Constance 351 Puthoff, Emma 370 Puthoff. Ida 370 Pyne. Catherine .... 198, 365 Pyne, Virginia . . .73. 92, 162 Q Quandt. Betty 181, 361 Queen. Paul 73, 194 Quijada. Ignacio 270 Raabe, Paul 404 Rabinowitz, Albert . . .73. 413 Rafalovich. Alex 247 Ragan, Masie . . 1 32, 164, 193 Rainey, Pat 355 Rains, Carolyn 381 Raisch, Betty 364 Raker, Jim 391 RALLY COMMITTEE . . . . 202 Ramsdell, William 394 Rand, Elizabeth 363 Randall, Carl 402 Randall, Janet 364 Rankin, Alice 73, 370 Rapean, John 73 Raskoff, Hugh 413 Rasmus, Robert 94 Rasmussen, Alfred 74 Ratliff, Joann 360 Ratliff, Stuart . .74, 197, 388, 414 Raven, Richard 414 Ray, Margaret 355 Rayburn, Rita 351 Rea. Peggy 350 Reade, Wilfred Wolfe .... 74 Rearden, Harry . .75, 194, 398 Record, Dorothy 358 Redding, Dorothy 75 Redman, Betty . .75, 192, 361 Redmond. Kent 7 5 Reece, Barbara 75, 169 Reed, Anne 192, 366 Reed, Doris 75, 377 Reese, Helen 74, 191 Reeves, Dolly 199, 371 Regal, Gloria 355 Reich, Richard 389 Reid, Florence 74 Reid, John . . . . 74, 194, 202, 393 Reid, Norma 383 Reifman, Lillian 352 Reilly, Bill 397 Reimer, Anita 74 Reinecke, Ruth 364 Reinsch, Frank 26 Reiter, Jack 410 RELIGIOUS CONFERENCE BOARD 197 Renfro, Dorothy . . . .353, 382 Renner, Flora 75 Renner, Jean 353 Renzi, Josephine 373 Reordan, V illiam 406 Reser, Mona 75, 182 Reynolds, Harriet 75 Reynolds, Jim 389 Reynolds. Telfer 389 Rhoades, Roy 408 Rhodes, Mary Jane . . .75, 362 Riave. Jean 352 Rice, Betty 360 Rice, James 409 Richards. Joyce 198 Richards. Ray 217 Richer, Betty 365 Richmond, Alice ... .75, 172, 378 Richmond, Rachell 75 Richter, Julia . . 103, 165, 371 Rickershauser, Mary Frances 361 Ridgely, Frances 379 RIFLE TEAM 306 Riley, Champ 271 Rinehart, William 405 Ringheim, Barbara 360 Ringheim, Richard 166 Rippeto. Frances 1 69 Rising. Helen 353 Ritterband, Frances 74 Roane, Ruth 172, 203 Roark. Joseph 74 Robb, Isabelle 182 Robb. Marjorie 74 Robbin, Pearl 352 Robbins, Michela . . 1 32, 164, 176 Roberts, Edwin 415 Robertson, Doris 74 Robinson, Edith 369 Robinson, jay 75, 413 Robinson, Sylvia . . . .75, 367 Robinson, Ted 399 Roche, Betty Kay 353 Rock, Joanna 368 Roddy, Jean 352 Rodecker, Helene 186 Roebuck, Harold 75 Rogers, Beth . . .75, 383, 375 Rogers, Ellen 353 Rogers, Phyllis 352 Rogers, Sylvia 75 Roos, Howard 74, 392 Ropp, Rosemary 350 Rose, Burt 196 Rosebrock, Pearl 74 Rosecrans, Ray 394 Rosenbaum, Joseph 404 Rosenberg, Benjamin . . . .404 Rosenberg, Doris 352 Rosenberg, Irma 367 Rosenberg, Marvin 413 Rosenf ield, Joan 367 Rosenfield, William 74 Rosentiel, Robert ... .74, 413 Roshe, Richard 402 Ross, Betsy 369 Ross, Charles 390 Rostive, Robert 400 Rothwell, John . .75, 130, 174 Rowan, Charles 410 Rowe. Dede 412 Rowe, Georgene . . . .75, 350, 181 Rowell, Mary 75, 366 Rowen, Charlotte 203 Rubens. Richard 413 Rubenstein, Harry 404 Rubin, Ed 266 Rubin, Lou 103 Rubinfier, Horace 75 Ruby, James 403 Rudin, Arnold 404 Rudin, Milton 188 RUDY HALL 383 Ruegg. Joyce 360 RUGBY 300 Runkle. Annabelle 373 Rush. Arthur 414 Rush. Virginia 355 Rushkoff. Hugh 75 Rusman. Betty 75. 371 Russell. Charlotte ... .75. 363 Russell. Herbert 202 Russell. John 402 Russell. Stuart 212. 415 Ruttgerst, Joe 230 Ryan, Betty ... 103, 198, 358 359 Ryan, Mary 351 Ryan, Sylvia 31 Ryland, John . . . . 76, 93. 173, 223, 280, 390 Ryness, C. Allison ... .76, 414 Sacken, Dorothy 367 St. Clair. Marilyn . . . . 79, 360 Sakaguchi. Sanbo 76 Sakamoto. Edna 357 Sakurai, Yuriko 357 Saltmarsh, Marion 361 Sandbeck, Mayla 351 Sanborn, Dorothy ..195, 201, 366 Sanders, joe 79, 173, 407 Sanders, Ted 407 Sanford, Ben 409 Sanford, Cleo 192 Sanford, Drexel 79 Sauls, Earleen 1 69 Four hundred forty-five Savage, Pauline .... 1 98, 365 Saye, Judy 363 SCABBARD AND BLADE .194 Schaefer, Dorothy ...79, 172, 180. 183, 364 Schaffer, Esther 367 Schenck, Mary 79 Scherer, Ray 268 Scherff, Earl 409 Schlack, Perry 392 Schlack, Wayne 392 Schiller, Robert .77, 388, 410 Schilling, John 414 Schindler, Marion . . . .77, 187 Schinnmann, Elbert 389 Schlappi, Lois 191 Schmidt. Elizabeth 351 Schmidt, Margaret 76 Schmissrauter, Virginia ... 1 65 Schmitz, Bill 409 Schneider, Bertha . . .352, 376 Schneider, Mary 1 90 Schreck, Roy 407 Schrieber, Shirley 352 Schuh, Shirley . .76, 348, 353 Schulman, Jeanne . . . .76, 365 Schuiz, Ceraldine 77 Schuiz, Wilfried 169 Schumaker, Dorothy 77, 195, 362 Schutz, Helen 77 Schutz. Joan 199 Schwaderer, Jerry 324 Schwartz, Douglas 400 Schwartz, Herbert 77 Schwartzman, Fern 367 Schwartzman, Frank 77 Schweiker, Doris 199 Schweikert, Betty ... .76, 368 Scott, Adell 76 Scott, Alfred . . .76, 194, 406 Scott, Betty 360 Scott, Robert 406 Scott, Wayne 389 Scouller, Ruth 359 Scuffins, Helen 358 Searl, Ayleen 195, 201 Secor, Margaret 364 Ssdiachek, Helen 76 Seebaldt, Betty 350 Seely, Barbara 203 Segal, Mayer 77 Sebel, Clara 77, 353 Segelhorst, Elaine . . .348, 358 Selby, Peggy 361 Semmel, Myron 77 Seppi, Mona 190, 359 Serdevan, Elizabeth 351 Sergei, Jean 362 Sessins, Florence ...198, 352 Severson, Charles 32 Severson, John 39 Sexton, Edwin 77, 166 Seyster, Marion 359 Shade, Meridith 414 Shafer, Barbara 366 Shafer, Harold 77, 280 Shaffer, Robert 390 Shaffer, Vivian 362 Shankland, Louisa 365 Shapiro, Lenore .... 198, 367 Shapiro, Maurice 404 Shapiro, Ruth 352 Shaughnessy, Clark 403 Shaw, Don 168, 174 Shaw, jean 366 Shedd, Ruth 353 Shelby, Sue 350 Sheldon, Barbara 371 Sheldon, Jane 360 Shelnutt, Sarah 351 Shepard, Marion 77 Shephard, Allen 166 Shepherd, jean 76 Sherman, Catherine 350 Sherman, Myrabelle ..76, 371 Sherrill, Wilma 76, 175 Sherwin, Sally 366 Shinn, Alfred 401 Shipley, Helen 353 Shipley, Jacqueline 382 Shipma n, Betty 367 Shirey, Edwin . . .42, 76, 104, 167, 168, 185, 412 Shnierow, Cecelia 367 Shoe, Anne 360 Shore, Bernice 77 Shore, Margaret ....181, 360 Shores, Ferrell 395 Shorkley, Mary .... 198, 370, 377 Showman, Harry 23 Shrimp, Marion 77 Shubm, William 232 Shutan, Robert 77 Sibbel, Olga ... .77, 162, 364 Sieck, Jerry 246, 260 Siegal, Clara 175, 193 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. .405 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA ...192 SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON .196 SIGMA KAPPA 371 SIGMA NU 409 SIGMA PI 407 Silbert, Sylvia 367 Simmons, Dorothy . . .77, 177 Simms, Shirley 369 Simon, Angelina 77 Simon, Paul 413 Simons, Frank. .125, 196, 412 Simpson, Bab 402 Simpson, Clifton 216 Simpson, Jane 172, 191 Simpson, June 78 Sinclair, Hal 279 Sinclair, Kirkley 405 Singer, Harold 78, 413 Singer, Thelma 367 Singerman, Bernard ..78, 167, 174 Singleterry, Jane 358 Sirdevan, Elizabeth 79 Sitterlee, Virginia 353 Skelleneger, Vernette . . . .203 Skelley, Jane . . .79, 199, 375, 381 SKI TEAM 304 Skidmore, Kathryn 351 Skolofsky, Alter 404 Skridvars, John 1 68 Skroopka, Dorothy 3 52 Slate. Dorothea 352 Slater, Claire 79 Sla- ' in, Jeanette P ' l Sleight, Jean 370 Sloan, lane 359 Sloan, Owen 402 Slote. Mildred 79 Smale. Leroy 79 Smallwood, Nancy 169 Smart, Bob 407 Smeallie, John 406 Smith, Andrew 394 Smith, Anthony 79 Smith, David 78 Smith, Dorothy j 78 Smith, Dorothy R 78 Smith, Francis 391 Smith, U. Grant 79. 401 Smith, Henry 78 Smith, Jeanne 159, 255 Smith, John 79 Smith, Lloyd 79, 168 Smith, Margaret 191 Smith, Mar-orie 356 Smith, Marv Edith . . .79, 60 Sm ' th, Patricia 349 Smith, Pauline 169 Smith, Peggy 355 Smith, Rosemary 203 Smith, Stanley 79 Smith. William 78 Smithson, Mary 360 Smyth, Edward 395 Snitzer, Louis 410 Snure, Virginia 370 Snyder, Nicholoas 188 SOCCER 308 Sokolow, Norman 410 Solleder, Alice 363 Solomon, Arline 367 Sooy, John 400 Sonero, Tom 395 Sorrows, Edwin 401 Sorver, Marjorie 78, 351 Soule, Louise 78, 361 Southam, Agnes 78 Sowder, Marshall 395 Spam, Kathryn 350 Spark, Barbara 79, 372 Sparks, Jean 79, 373 Spaulding, Barbara 366 Spaulding, William 215 Spencer, Gladys 79, 355 Spencer, Mariorie 363 Spencer, Virginia 371 Spensley, Irene 363 Sperry, Simon 391 Spiher, Alan 79, 166 Spiker, Sarah 79 Spindt, Herman 23 Spiller, Ruth 169 Spinks, Klara 79, 363 Spitzer, Sam 78 Spotts, Ralph . . .78, 92, 167, 403 Spotts, Victor 403 Sprecker, Bennett 413 Sprigg, Jim 408 Spriggs, Lorna 360 Sproul, Frank 78, 398 Sproul, Robert Gordon .... 18 SPURS 198 Stabler, Bob 402 Stacy, Harriet ....113. 179, 198, 350 Stafford. Proctor 408 Stamer, Sophie 78 Stamp, Tom ... 103. 194, 399 Stanfill, Jack 197, 399 Stanford, Bob 402 Stanford, Carl . .79, 183. 403 Stangland, Velma 79 Stanley, Margaret 355 Stansbury, Margaret 175 Stansbury, Virginia 79 Stanton, Elizabeth 79 Stanton, Norman 413 Stanton, Royal 79 Stavely, Virginia 362 Steadman, Montague .... 390 Stein, Milton 200 Steinlauf, Malcolm 410 Stephens, Gordon 403 Sternberger, Lucille 367 Stevens, Arthur .80, 195, 397 Stevens, Beth Anne .126, 354 Stevens, Exie 131, 1 64 375, 381 Stevens, Fred 394 Stevens, James 405 Stevens, Jean 369 Stevens, Tom 402 Steves, Ciff 194, 414 Stewart, Alma 353 Stewart, Frank 27 Stewart, Jim 197. 395 Stewart, Peggy .... 198. 363 Stiboult, Martha Lou . . . .362 Stickel. Walter 41 Stilgenbar, Phyllis . . . . 80, 368 Stimson, Diana 365 Stirling, Marie 354 Stoffel, Fred 80, 174 Stone, Allison 366 Stone, Earl 405 Stone, Elizabeth ... .81, 372 Stone, Ralph 404 Stone, Virginia ....169, 376 Stow, Betty ... 1 86, 193, 195 Strahle, Jean 364 Strain, Christine ...126, 193, 375 383 Straus, Jack 81 Stray, Estelle 81, 368 Strayborn, Una 175 Streeton, Robert ...108, 173, 268, 408 Strode, Woodrow 230 Stromberg, Gene 404 Stryker, Almeda 81, 383 STUDENT COUNCIL .... 96 Stull. Mary 81, 366 Sturzenegger, A. J. . . .95, 216 Sudowitz, Sybil 80, 352 Sugden, Barry 394 Sugich, Kristo 291 Sugimoto, Ray 80 Sullivan, Bill 194, 406 Sullwold, Harold . . . . 80, 174, 196, 408 Summers, Jack 236, 415 Sutherland, Buster 236 Sutherland, Shirley 366 Sutton, Myron 404 Sutton, Ridgeway 41 1 " uzuki. Edna 357 Suzuki, Margaret 80 Svenson, Harold 81 Svitak, Robert 163 Swaderer, Geraldine 77 Swanay, Edna 81 Swanfeldt, Roy 81 Swanson, Bob . .81, 194, 398 Swanson, Helen .81, 187, 364 SWIMMING 310 Swinburne. Dudley . . 1 26, 403 Swisher, Bill 402 Switzer, Walter . 395 T Tally, Robert 390 Tanahashi. Kei 81 Tandy, William 80 Tanner, Jean 193 Tanner, Ruth 352 Tanner, William 403 Tansey, Peggy 356 Tarbell, Alan 389 Tatsuno, Louise SO TAU DELTA PHI 410 Tavis. Robert 409 Taylor, Alcinda 80 Tavlor. Dorothy 81 Taylor, Jane 371 Teachout, Margaret 372 Teets, John 1 84, 397 Teitsworth, June 81 Templeton, Eugene . . .81, 195 Tenney, Lucretia 103 TENNIS 287 Terstegen, Marion 83 Tesche, Barbara .... 197, 351 Tesche, Fred 415 Tevis, Lloyd 396 Taft, Alfred 405 Thatcher, Dickinson .185.405 THETA CHI 412 THETA DELTA CHI 411 THETA PHI ALPHA 374 THETA UPSILON 372 THETA XI 414 Thickstun, James . . .212, 394 Thielen, Lewis 399 Thomas, Billie 198, 381 Thomas, Bob 407 Thomas, Carl 397 Thomas, John 81 Thomas, Lucille 372 4 Four hundred forty-sfx Thomas, Robert 402 Thomas, Virginia ... .81, 187 Thomas, William 394 Thompson, Dorothea .... 1 26, 353 Thompson, Faith ... 198, 355 Thompson, Harold 405 Thompson, Helen B 31 Thompson. Margaret .... 186, 353 Thompson, Marie 191 Thompson, Mary 203 Thorns. Charles 81, 402 Thornburgh, Jane 363 Thorson, Eleanor 360 Thorson, George 409 Thrift. Prudence 350 Tiernan, George 80 Tilden, Alice 122 Timmins, Joyce 351 Tipton, Stirling 41 Titcomb, Lillian R 23 Titley, John 188 Tobi, Mary 80 Tobiasson, Betty 80 Todd, Norman 394 Toguri, Iva 80 Tompkins, James ....81, 412 Tompkins, Mary .... 198, 350 Tooney, Dorothy ... .81, 372 Topper, George 399 Torchia, Dorothy 373 Tordera, Louise 81 , 1 97, 348, 354 Torkelson, Martha ...81, 193 Torre, Constance 81 TRACK 275 Trask, Cy 196 Trask, Harlow 394 Trask, Tallman 174, 183 Traughber, Jean ... 1 26, 1 64, 198 Trenery, Marian 81, 360 Tresun, Irene 82 Trope, Rosalee 195, 367 Trotter, Harry 277 Turner, Pat 283 Tsukahira. Toshio 82 Tsugamari, Fuji 357 Tucker, Beverly 360 Tucker, Robert 397 Tuller, Mary 365 Turner, Bonnie 350 Turner, Crosby 82 Turner, Dorothy 354 Turner, Robert 83 Tuttle, Jane 359 Tuttle, Rebecca 375 Tyre, Eleanor 352 Tyre. Helen 367 u Uhrig. Caroline 83 Uniborger, Bernard 1 84 Umbarger, Scott 390 Underwood, Herbert W . 30 UNIVERSITY DRAMATIC SOCIETY 195 Upham, Betty 370 Van Alstine, Paul ... .81 . 173 Vandergrift. Roger 399 Van de Water, James ... .412 Van Dyke, Sue .... 181. 197, 349, 366 Van Norman, Claire 365 Vane, Frank 83, 402 Van Velger, Mary 376 Varnez, Arnold 408 Varney, Burton M 28 Varney. ]. Arnold 83 Vaughan, Dolly .... 193, 198. 353 Vaughan, Marjorie 353 Vega, Anita 83 Veltman, Jack 399 Vetter. Mary A 82 Vickman, Harry 404 Viger, Joe 228, 390 Vincent, Charles 406 Vinton, Evelyn 193 Virgin, Anna 82, 175 Volheim, Herman 82 Volheim, Mart 390 Volstedt, Beth 354 Von Dietz, Marcelle .198, 355 Vournas, Harry 83, 168 Voyda. Gladys 364 Vrba, John 184, 397, 213 w Wachs, Sidney . .83, 171, 174 Waddell, Charles W 29 Wadden, Richmond 83 Wade, Harold 83, 168 Wadsworth, Jack 395 Wadsworth, Joan 359 Wagley, George 83, 400 Wagner, Erica 83 Wagner, Mary Jane 364 Wagner. Loren 412 Wagner, Robert 82, 168 Wai, Conklin 223 Wai, Francis 82, 218 Wain, Jack 404 Wakefield, Lee 82, 290 Wald, Edgar 82 Waldo, Alice . .83, 162, 348, 371 Walker, Mary 364 Walker, Patricia 365 Wallace, Dorothy ... .83, 376 Wallace, Margaret 361 Wallace, Patricia 365 Wallerstein, Emily 352 Wallis, Ben 267 Walsh, Arthur Weldon ..388, 389 Walter, Aileen 83, 373 Walter, Betty 359 Walther, Lawrence 409 Ward, Claire 354 Ward, Janet 181, 363 Ward, Owen . . .83, 184, 388. 403 Ward, Robert 391 Wardley, Arthur 83 Waring, Bettie 82, 1 50. 179, 181 Wardlaw, John 390 Warne, Dorothy ...190, 191, 362 Warner, Ruth 82 Warren, Betty 195, 361 Washburn, Newell 82 Washington, Kenneth . . . .237 Wasserman, Harold ..82, 154 Wasson, Frank 174, 389 Waterhouse, Norman .... 369 WATER POLO 301 Waters, Laughlin 83 Watkins, Beth 371 Watkins, Cordon C 21 Watkins. Mary 355 Watkins, Norman ...83, 167 183, 401 Watson, Maybelle R=! Watters. Charles 407 Watts, Roscoe 83 Watts, Seymour 407 Waxier, Rosalie 36 " ? Way, Helen S3 Way. Katherine 381 Wayne. James 168 Weatherby, Marguerite . . 83. 182 Wpaver, Leta Frances ... .351 Webb, Carolyn 351 Weber, Jack 183. 394 Weber, jane 360 Webley, Dorothy 84 Webster, Betty 355 Webster, George 84 Webster, Olga 84 Weigmanin, Claris 382 Weigmann, Lucille 375 Weil, Robert 413 Weill, Hortense 352 Weinstein, Carolyn 85 Weir, Frank 397 Weisberg, Howard 410 Weiss, Adrienne 367 Weitzman, Patricia 363 Welbourne. Virginia 182 Weldie, Ray 249 Wells, Betsy Lu 353 Wells. Donald 395 Wells, John 85 Wells, Virginia 364 Welsh, Beth 366 Wesley, Lewis 1 46 West, Marie 165, 203 Westerfield, Andrew ....391 Westergaard, Waldemar . . 32 WESTWOOD CLUB 203 Wetherbee, Barbara 359 Weyman, Wheaton, Whidden, Whitaker, White, White, White, White. White, White, White, Helen 361 Alice 365 Betty 1 86 John 85, 194, 388, 409 Barbara 350 Fletcher 406 Helen 192, 361 Homer 412 J. B 397 Jean 85, 373 Marycile 366 Whited, Beverly 364 Whitlock, Sue 360 Whitlow, Robert 259 Whitmore, Margaret . .85, 361 Whittenberg, Mildred ...175. 198 William N 32 Margaret 372 Kathleen . .85, 381 Lennis 403 Widdecombe, Marion .... 363 Wiebe. Ruth 84, 175 Weigland, Phyllis 84 Wii WlL_ ggins, George 84 ght, Barbara 353 ght, Gwendolyn 85 Iburn. Virginia-Anne . . 85 Icox, Lenore .... 172, 203 les. Wilma 198, 382 ley, Robert 391 Ikes, Dan 85 Ikinson, Rhea 362 Ikinson, Virginia Lee . .362 llardson. La Drue 405 Whyburn, Whyman, Wickham, Wichman, W W Wi Wi W W W W W W W W W W Wi Wi Wi Wi Wi Wi Wi W W W Wi w w W WHson Wilson Wilson Wilson Vilson Wilson ener, George 84 ggins, Frances 360 llette, llford, lliams, lliams. lliams, ams, ams, ams, ams, ams, ams. Crystal 353 Helen 383 Alice 370 Dean 163 Evan 85 J. Harold 22 Jack 400 Marie 85, 363 Rachel 365 Ralph 399 Robin . . . .230. 391 Hits, Bonnee 358 lloughby. Virginia . . . .361 Ison. Carolyn 383 Ison. Dolly . .85, 181. 370 Ison, France 354 I ' on, Harry 409 John 84, 168 Katherine 351 Margaret ... .84, 162 Margery 372 Roy 388, 399 William 84 Winagura, Harold 413 Winberg, Carl 84 Winegardner, Robert .... 398 Wing, Elizabeth 85 Wing, Nancy 85 Winich, Minnette 352 Winn, John 412 WINSLOW ARMS 377 Wirsching, Patricia 366 Withy, Dorothy 368 Wodars, Gerrie 355 Wolf, Geraldine 352 Wolfberg, Selma 367 Wolfson, Helen 85, 367 Wolfson, Muriel 352 Wolin, Shirley 352 WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB . . .199 Wonsettler, Florence .... 85 Wonsettler, Jacqueline ...358 Wonsettler, Jane 349 Wood, Grace 85, 356 Wood, Louise 365 Wood, Marian 350 Woodard, Leonard 85 Woodill, Alfred 406 Woods, Richard .... 202, 406 Woolsey, Roy . . 84, 1 74, 1 88, 189 V ork, Margaret . . . . 84, 348, 359, 182 Workman, Lewis 391 Workman, Tafford 388 Works, Pierce 243 Worth, Phyllis 198, 351 WRESTLING 313 Wright, John 401 Wright, Robert 396 Wright, Thomas 394 Wurtzel, Paula 352 Wyatt, Gail 282 Wyatt, Josephine 366 Wynns, Jack 394 Wyrick, CM 223 Y Yager, Loretta .... 198, 364, 375, 382 Yager, Thomas . .84, 197, 405 Yamagishi, Fred 84 Yamazaki, James 85 Yamazasaki, May 357 YEOMEN 200 Yeoman, Betty 353 Yeram, Neva 376 Yerby, Barbara 361 Yoder, Donn 392 Yoder, Louise 85, 365 Yonemura, Masatutsu ... 85 Young, Eleanors . . . 364. 379 Young, Gordon 394 Young, Robert B 414 Young, Robert W 414 Young, Warren 85 Yost, Otis 397 Yungfleisch, Joseph 407 Y.W.C.A 193 Z Zaby, John 220 Zacher, Allene 366 Zahl, Marjorie . .85, 187, 362 Zanella, Olive 195. 373 Zarnbica, Mladin 225 Zegar, Esther 170, 381 Zeigler, Paul 412 Zelkin, Lila 352 Zesch. Helen 85 ZETA BETA TAU 413 ZETA PHI ETA 201 ZETA PSI 415 ZETA TAU ALPHA 373 Zimmerman, Elaine 381 Zinck. Aleda 377 Zinn, Richard 411 Zoloth, Arthur 404 Four hundred forty-seven BUILDERS DF THE BOOK CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS John B. Jackson, representative John V. Morley, representative MISSION ENGRAVING COMPANY Waldo E. Edmunds, representative MARTEL-HOWLETT STUDIO Joseph Fleischer, representative COAST ENVELOPE LEATHER PRODUCTS CO. Bert Ferguson, representative ROBERT DALE BINDERY Tom Meek, representative FINIS The editor and manager of the South- ern Campus also wish to express their appreciation to the following parties for the contributions which they made to the book and without which the production of this volume would not have been possible. ALLISON ALLISON, ARCHITECTS STEWARTS CAMERA SHOP U.C.L.A. ART DEPARTMENT Four hundred forty-eight Ml 1929 a l ? Mi fM ifl 1929-1939 A-T« DECADE DP PROGRESS c KA0 OUT STAFF MEMBERS a. OUTSTANDING D MIMi KOUMRIAN HOLMES COATES BILL jOHNKE FRANK SIMONS BRETA NISSEN JAMES OSGOOD JEAN TRAUCHBER CLAIRE HANSON LEONARD DAVIDSON BARBARA BETTIN MARTHA OTIS THOMAS FREEAR ROBERT MELDRUM MARY LEE McCLELLAN BETTY BONESTELL J1» 1 - B " " " OOBCSS y b h 0 mmm " nic " 4«ij Co


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